Citation
The Madison enterprise-recorder

Material Information

Title:
The Madison enterprise-recorder
Alternate title:
Madison enterprise recorder
Alternate Title:
Enterprise-recorder
Creator:
Madison enterprise-recorder
Place of Publication:
Madison, Fla.
Madison, Fla
Publisher:
T.C. Merchant
Publication Date:
Frequency:
Weekly
regular
Language:
English

Subjects

Subjects / Keywords:
Newspapers -- Madison (Fla.) ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Madison County (Fla.) ( lcsh )
Genre:
newspaper ( marcgt )
newspaper ( sobekcm )
Spatial Coverage:
United States of America -- Florida -- Madison -- Madison

Notes

Additional Physical Form:
Also available on microfilm from the University of Florida.
Dates or Sequential Designation:
Vol. 32, no. 43 (June 23, 1933)-
General Note:
Issued a "Woman's Club edition" on Mar. 31, 1979.

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Holding Location:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
Copyright Greene Publishing, Inc., Emerald Greene - Publisher. Permission granted to University of Florida to digitize and display this item for non-profit research and educational purposes. Any reuse of this item in excess of fair use or other copyright exemptions requires permission of the copyright holder.
Resource Identifier:
33284795 ( OCLC )
sn 95047180 ( LCCN )

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Enterprise-recorder

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Full Text
1:Layout 1 10/28/10 11:36 AM Page 1


www.greenepublishing.com


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en maoison, � 18pp65


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Madison
Senior
Center
Fall
Carnival


Our 146th Year, Number 9


Hospital Receives

$22 Million Check

From USDA


Page 8

United
Way Has
Western
Party


Page 9

NIHfTWfRE

ON UNIGE
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Page 3


Friday, October 29, 2010


The People's Express
Bus Tour


--


Come out and cheer on Florida's next U.S. Senator,
Governor Charlie Crist!
Saturday, October 30, 20oo
0:oo00am - 10:45am
Senior Citizens Center
1161 Harvey Greene Drive
Madison, FL 32340
For More Information Please Contact:
Marianne Green (850) 973-3269
www.CharlieCrist.com



Counterfeit

Bills Surface

In Madison
By Jacob Bembry
Greene Publishing, Inc.
'Madison Police Chief Gary Calhoun advises
that four cases, involving counterfeit 20-dollar bills
are being investigated in Madison.
Calhoun said that the $20 bills are a good repli-
ca of a real bill, but if one holds it to the light and
looks for the security strip on the left side of the bill,
they will notice that it is missing.
Calhoun said that the Secret Service is actively
involved in investigating the cases with the MPD.
If anyone has any information on the counter-
feit bills or the counterfeiters, please call the MPD
at (850) 973-5077.


Ut:iln ruuii1iiniy IU. rniutu Uy Lynlttt N'isUi, UULUUc [ L, ZLU U
David Abercrombie and Ben Harris hold the $22 million check presented by
Richard Machek of the USDA, Rural Development, while Rev. Oliver Bradley


looks on.
By Lynette Norris
Greene Publishing, Inc.
While local singer/songwriter
Bryan McHargue and Quitman, Ga.
guitarist David Lee Murray provided
music, politicians, dignitaries, hospi-
tal directors and spectators began
gathering in the empty field under the
big white tent. The tent, at the corner
of Marion and Parramore Streets,


marks the site where Madison's new
$25 million, 25-bed Critical Access
Hospital will be built.
On a stage decked out in bunting
and star-shaped balloons, former
Sheriff Joe Peavy introduced the
speakers who included U.S. Senator
Bill Nelson, State Rep. Leonard Bem-
bry, USDA State Director Richard-
Please see USDA Check, Page 4


MCXS

Homecoming

Scheduled
Theme is "My Heroes Have
Always Been Cowboys."
By Kristin Finney
Greene Publishing, Inc.
Next week, Madison County High School will
celebrate its 2010 homecoming week. The week will
be filled with students dressing up for the themed
days, as well as creating many new memories.
This year's theme will be "My Heroes have al-
ways been Cowboys." Monday will be nerd day. The
students will dress up in their best nerd attire and
flaunt their smarts. Tuesday will be food drive day.
Each class has chosen a different charity and will
be collecting food for their charity Wednesday will
be Wacky Wednesday where students dress as
wacky as they can. Thursday, as always, will be
Spirit Day where students show off their Cowboy
spirit.
Also during that week, the class and club repre-
Please see Homecoming, Page 4


Traffic Stop Leads

To Drug Bust


Keith Lloyd Bridger
Madison County
Sheriff Ben Stewart re-
ports that on Monday,
Oct. 25, at 8:45 p.m.,
Madison County Sher-
iff's Office Deputy David
Myers stopped a vehicle
Please see Traffic Stop,
Page 4


Photo submitted
Madison County Sheriff's Deputy David Myers is
shown with the drugs that he confiscated after a
routine traffic stop on Monday evening.


Madison, Florida


www.greenepublishing.com


4lo55 kOr-d wrt

T}lornda \JbsW5


GrGrn~ii I


Photo submitted by Justina Cone
Jami Daniels, Mayor Pritchett, Morgan Mount, Brandi Purvis and Robin Mount
had a great time getting acquainted during their tour of the Ray Charles Child-
hood Home. The ladies enjoyed a "girl's weekend" while visiting Greenville at


Grace Manor Inn.
Submitted by: Justina A. Cone
Miss NW Florida, Morgan Mount,
recently visited Greenville. Mount
has been visiting the many towns
which comprise her northwest region.
Making it to all counties in her terri-
tory was a goal Mount set at the begin-
ning of her reign. Since being fitted
with her crown, Mounts' days have
been a whirl-wind of activity attend-
ing countless festivals, charity fund
raisers and community events. Yet the
many hours spent traveling through-
out the region is all in an effort to pro-
mote awareness. Raising awareness
for important charitable alliances
such as Susan G. Koman for the Cure,
fighting cancer is a priority for Mount
and for the Miss NW Florida Pageant.
As stated on the pageant's official web-
site, they are "Queens with a cause".


While in Greenville Mount, was
accompanied by her mother, Robin
Mount, friends Brandi Purvis and
Jami Daniels, Executive Director for
Miss NW Florida Pageant. The group
had high praise for their comfy accom-
modations and the warm hospitality
at Grace Manor Inn in downtown
Greenville. Noted too was the deli-
cious fare served by Brenda Graham,
Grace Manor Inn's owner and opera-
tor.
A visit to the Ray Charles Child-
hood Home in Greenville gave the
ladies an opportunity to walk back
into the 1930s; a time when indoor
plumbing and electricity was not to be
had by all as evidenced by the humble
dwelling. Hosting the group were
Mayor Elesta Pritchett, Justina Cone,
Please see Miss Northwest, Page 4


IIndexLocl Wethe


1 Sections. 22 Pages
Around Madison 8-13 Church 14
Legals 21 Jake Sullivan Tourney 18-19
Classifieds 20 Valdosta Spotlight 13
Viewpoints & Opinions 2-4 Turn Back Time 16


Fri Sat Sun' Mon "
10/29 78/47 ,,/ 10/30 81/50 / 10/31 84/53 i- 11/1 84/58
r 10/30 5h Sun 10/31n 8. t5h .
Sunny skies. High 78F. Winds Sunny. Highs in the low 80s and Mainly sunny. Highs in the mid 80s Sunny. Highs in the mid 80s and
NNE at 10 to 20 mph. lows in the low 50s. and lows in the low 50s. lows in the upper 50s.


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Making This Right


Beaches

Claims

Cleanup

Economic Investment
Environmental Restoration

Health and Safety

Wildlife


For information visit: bp.com
restorethegulf.gov
facebook.com/bpamerica
twitter.com/bp_america
youtube.com/bp


"Now Gulf seafood is coming back on the menu, so come on down,
we're open for business."
Bryan Zar
Co-owner, Restaurant des Families
Crown Point, LA



I grew up bussing tables at this restaurant. Last year, my wife,
Brooke, and I bought it. We were working hard to build a
business, then the spill hit. BP said they would try to make
things right. But how was an energy company going to help
our restaurant?


Keeping Businesses Open
We figured they would tell us to take a number and wait in line.
Instead, they asked us if we could serve food to the workers,
engineers, scientists, and local residents they had hired to
cleanup the spill. It kept us busy round the clock. And we
weren't the only ones. They hired a lot of local businesses and
kept a lot of people working. They have kept businesses up and
down the Gulf open and it's still making a difference.


Open for Business
BP asked us to share our story with you to keep you informed.
Our restaurant's open six days a week. Customers are filling our
restaurant again and we think it's a good time to come down to
the Gulf Coast. And if we could make just one request, please
think of us when planning your next vacation. We're still here
and while it's been tough, we are still cooking. And we are just
one of the hundreds of great places ready to welcome you when
you come down. So don't wait. We're looking forward to
seeing you.


For assistance, please call:
To report impacted wildlife: (866) 557-1401
To report oil on the shoreline: (866) 448-5816
To make spill-related claims: (800) 440-0858
floridagulfresponse.combp


� 2010 BP, E&P


2Madison Enterprise-Recorder


Friday, October 29, 2010




3:Layout 1 10/28/10 9:59 AM Page 1 I


Friday, October 29, 2010


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icTpoints & Opinions


Madison Enterprise-Recorder 3


Jacob's
Ladder
Jacob Bembry
Collunnist
r1


One Of God' s


Miracles
If it had been anyone else trying to put me in my
place, I would not have enjoyed it. This was different,
however. I wanted to laugh, not because I thought it
was funny that I was getting bossed around, but I
wanted to laugh with joy because of who was doing it.
I had taken my sister, Abbie, to the doctor last
week to get a flu shot. As many of my readers know,
Abbie is mentally challenged. Abbie also does not
speak much, so when she does speak, it's like music to
my ears. Believe me, when she spoke last Friday morn-
ing, it was like the sweetest symphony that had ever
been written.
Dr. Linda Dulay was about to take Abbie's vitals
and she told Abbie to sit down. Abbie turned around,
pointed her finger in my face and said as clearly as pos-
sible, "You sit down. Down. Down. Down. Down.
Down."
It was one of God's miracles. I finally got Abbie to
sit down. Dr. Adolpho Dulay administered the flu shot
later and drew blood, which Abbie didn't really care
for. She got a really good reading on the blood, though.
She's anemic and Dr. A said that her level was twice
what it had been the last time she had been to see him.
Later on, during the weekend, when I began to feel
a little down on myself, I thought about Abbie telling
me to "sit down" and it brought a smile to my face and
joy to my heart.









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Enterprise-RecoNer
P.O. Box 772 * Madison, FL 32341
1695 South SR 53 * Madison, FL 32340
(850) 973-4141 * Fax: (850) 973-4121
greenepub@greenepublishing.com
www.greenepublishing.com

Publisher Classified and
Emerald Greene Legal Ads
Laura Little
Editor Deadline for classified


Production Manager Deadline for
Heather Bowen legal advertisements is
Wednesday at 5 p.m.

Staff Writers There will be a $3 charge
Kristin Finney and for affidavits.
Lynette Norris
Circulation
Graphic Designers Department
Stephen Bochnia Sheree Miller
and Dee Hall
Subscription Rates:
Advertising Sales In-County $35

Dorothy McKinney taxes included)
Jeanette Dunn and



-Since 1865-
"Telling it like it is with honesty and integrity."
The flabison Enterprise-Recorter
Madison Recorder established 1865
New Enterprise established 1901
Consolidated June 25, 1908
Published weekly by Greene Publishing Inc., 1695 S SR 53,
Madison, FL 32340. Periodicals postage PAID at Madison Post Office
32340. Publication No. 177.400.
POSTMASTER: Send address changes to The Madison Enter-
prise-Recorder, P.O. Drawer 772, Madison, FL 32341-0772.
This newspaper reserves the right to reject any advertisement,
news matter or subscriptions that, in the opinion of the management,
will not be for the best interest of the county and/or the owners of this
newspaper, and to investigate any advertisement submitted.
All photos given to Greene Publishing Inc. for publication in
this newspaper must be picked up no later than 6 months from the
date they are dropped off. Greene Publishing Inc. will not be respon-
sible for photos beyond said deadline.


Make Fall Produce A Part Of Your Menu


Each season brings a dif-
ferent variety of fresh fruits
and vegetables to our tables.
Fall is no exception; the rich
colors of autumn foods add
texture and appeal to meals
as well as a good amount of
nutrients needed for health.
According to a recent survey
of the Center for Disease
Control, Americans are not


Madison County j
Extension Service 4

Diann Douglas
Guest Colhun ist "*
a ________


consuming enough fruits and vegetables. Research has
shown a diet rich in fruits and vegetables will reduce the
risk of a number of chronic diseases. We are fortunate
in North Florida to have an abundant of fresh produce
available at local stores and u-picks. Here is a primer of
foods to include in your fall menu. They will not only
add color to your plate, but supply much needed daily nu-
trients.
Sweet potatoes - A good source of vitamin C, V2
cup also contains more than a day's supply of vitamin A.
To keep moisture in, bake them wrapped in foil. Try eat-
ing sweet potatoes without sugar or butter; you'll dis-
cover a wonderful flavor. They can be cooked in orange
juice and cinnamon for a different flavor. They can be an
ingredient in muffins, waffles or pies.
Butternut squash - A winter squash, many cooks
avoid using this vegetable because most cooking recom-
mendations required that you bake it in the oven. It can
be prepared in the microwave and will be ready to serve
in less than 15 minutes. It makes a great soup and can be
substituted for sweet potatoes in any recipe. Bake but-
ternut squash and apples with cinnamon and brown sug-
ar for a side dish to ham or poultry Other winter squash
include acorn and hubbard.
Pumpkin - It wouldn't be fall without pumpkins. A
member of the squash family; these bold colored vegeta-
bles are decorative symbols of the season. If you carve
out a fresh pumpkin; save the pulp for eating. A great
source of vitamin A, they can be prepared in for a vari-
ety of dishes. Try combining pumpkin with potatoes or
add to your favorite casserole. You can also substitute
pumpkin in recipes calling for winter squash or sweet
potatoes. For a different taste, use pumpkin for making
muffins, sweet breads or pancakes.
When working with fresh pumpkin, it is highly per-
ishable and must be cooked the same day it is cut open.
To cook fresh pumpkin: cut a pumpkin in half vertically,
discarding the seeds and stringy pulp. Place pumpkin


Across
1. In things
5. Swiss psychologist
Jean
11. "Monty Python"
airer
14. Biblical
shepherd
15. Inevitably
16. Moray, e.g.
17. Fruity-flavored
beverage
19. "I" problem
20. Common solvent
21. Printing error
23. Gloomy
24. "Check this out!"
26. Gymnast's feat
27. Bar, at the bar
29. Believe
32. Food sticker
33. Drops on blades
35. Acknowledge
37. "20,000 Leagues"
harpooner
Land
38. Revel
41. few rounds
43. Thailand, once
44. "... he drove
out of sight"
45. Almond
47. Accordingly
49. Musical composi
tion for practice
53. Ado
54. Hit the road
56. Caribbean, e.g.
57. Capacity of a
merchant vessel
61. Back-to-school
purchases
63. "The Daba
Honeymoon"
64. Providing safe
keeping
66. Darling
67. Stir
68. Bro
69. Bauxite, e.g.
70. Dress adornments
71. Little, e.g.


66 670

69 J 70

Down
1. Pretense
2. Device for
arithmetic
calculations
3. Make mad
4. Coin opening
5. Nuisances
6. Most sick
7. Cow, maybe
8. Box office take
9. Appraiser
10. Boris Godunov,
for one
11. Scurrying
12. Dance in Bolero


sliced side down in a large
baking side, add water so
there is 1/2" and bake 350 for
one hour. The pulp should
be chilled immediately Use
the pulp within 36 hours or
store in the freezer. Pump-
kin puree can be frozen or
canned for future use.
Pears - They begin to
appear in September and are


available through December.
Popular varieties include Anjou, Bosc and Red.
They can be eaten raw for a snack or added to salads for
an interesting texture and flavor. Pears can be baked in
pies or cobblers for a dessert. If you are fortunate to
have a pear tree in the back yard, you may consider pre-
serving some for use throughout the year or make jams
or jellies.
Apples - Although apples are available year round,
there is nothing like a fresh picked apple. Baked, stewed
or eaten whole, apples are a fall staple. Of course, it
would not be fall without candied or caramel apples.
Persimmons - The growing season for this bright
red-orange fruit is September through December. Most
of Florida's persimmons are grown in central and north
Florida. As with all fruit, persimmons are low in calo-
ries, but also pack a high amount of vitamin A, C, vita-
min B6, potassium and fiber. They can be cut up and used
fresh in a salad or cooked to make a pudding, cookies,
pies and sweet bread.
We are so fortunate in Madison to have locally
grown produce. Local u-picks currently have a long list
of fresh produce which includes tomatoes, cantaloupe,
eggplant, bell peppers, cabbage and watermelon. Fresh
greens are on their way to maturity soon you will find
mustard and turnip greens.
Next trip to the grocery or u-pick, take time to look
at the produce and see the variety of fall fruit and veg-
etables. Make a point to take home something new to
prepare for your family
There is no better time than your next meal to enjoy
the foods of the season.
The University of Florida Extension - Madison Coun-
ty is an Equal Employment Opportunity Affirmative Ac-
tion Employer authorized to provide research, educational
information and other services only to individuals and in-
stitutions that function without regard to race, color, sex,
age, handicap or national origin.


rhythm
13. Walked heavily
18. Floor cleaners
22. Astern
25. Fowling net
28. " to Billie Joe"
30. Egg cells
31. Got up
34. Habeas corpus, e.g.
36. Bug
38. Soak in sauce
39. Cry of disgust
40. After expenses
41. German state
secret police
42. 10th month


46. Ashes holder
48. Tease
50. Depletes
51. Park, Calif.
52. Break time
55. Lets go
58. Says "When?"
59. Greek earth
goddess: Var.
60. New newts
62. Fizzy drink
65. Addis Ababa's
land: Abbr.


Word Search


Acid
Adapts
Age
Aid
Aim
Ally
Anger
Ant
Arch
Are
As
At
Ax
Be
Bird
Bows
Bug
By
Creek
Dad
Did
Die
Dig
Dim
Dip


Don't
Due
Dug
Egg
Era
Even
Evil
Eye
Falls
Fan
Fix
Flag
Freight
Funny
Gap
Gauge
Gay
Glider
Go
Had
Hard
Healed
Hi
If
In


Irons
Is
It
Jar
Just
Key
Leg
Lip
May
Men
Mug
Mum
My
Nap
Need
Net
No
Oar
Of
Or
Ounce
Oxen
Pair
Pen
Per


Ram
Ran
Rays
Real
Red
Rid
Rim
Rugs
Seam
Sir
Ski
So
Stew
Tend
The
To
Tug
Turn
Urge
Used
Vary
Vowel
War
Weird
X-ray


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- - - .
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L B DW DO N TN T J B OW S
Z I I J A R E Y E E U U M F E
AG PR F R E I G H T G S U A
FL AG DA DU F A C I DT M
A I LY S P M D G D I E V I L
L D S Y V A R Y O A R M N I M
LE AT R I RON S P E FAN
S R GP E R AE X A V N A I 0
X I DW TW R A N E VT A L X
C I RU G S CN F H NONG H
R R EG G D HG U A AR WB E
H I EG AU GE N S UR GE A
K P ME T I H RNT E N DU L
I E AX K T DB Y P AD I DE
TN Y S ON O UNC ES GS D


I




4:Layout 1 10/28/10 12:12 PM Page 1


4 Madison Enterprise-Recorder


www.greenepublishing.com




From pagc One


Friday, October 29, 2010


USDA Check


cont from Page 1
Machek, Ben Harris (Board Chairman, Madison
County Health and Hospital District), Kathy
Holzer (Vice President, Health Policy, Florida
Hospital Association) and others, including for-
mer County Commissioner Ronnie Moore. Sen.
Nelson in particular emphasized the importance
of the new hospital to the region, a facility that
would provide access to cutting edge health care
technology - digital MRI and CT equipment, as
well as accurate and efficient electronic record
keeping, vital to quality patient care. Addressing
hospital employees present, Nelson added "you
are doing the Lord's work in rendering care to
the least of these."
The hospital will also bring an expected $50
million annually in revenue, according to Ben
Harris, Board Chairman of the Madison County
Health and Hospital District, adding that ground-
breaking and construction were scheduled to be-
gin in about six months.
The ceremony concluded with Richard
Machek, Head of the USDA Rural Development,
presenting the $22,543,400 check to David Aber-
crombie, CEO of Madison County Memorial Hos-
pital and Board Chairman Ben Harris.



Homecoming

cont from Page 1

sentatives will be presented at coronation. Coro-
nation will be held on Nov. 2 at 7 p.m. The cere-
mony will take place at Van. H. Priest
Auditorium. At this event, MCHS will also crown
their homecoming queen.
Friday will be the annual homecoming pa-
rade. Class representatives for MCHS will ride in
the parade as well as the freshman, sophomore,
junior and senior classes, the cheerleaders, foot-
ball players and many other organizations. The
community is invited to join in the celebration by
lining up along Hwy. 90 at 10 a.m.
Friday night at 7:30 p.m. will be kickoff for
the MCHS varsity Cowboy football game. During
half time, there will be a presentation of the
homecoming court as well as the Homecoming
Queen. Everyone is invited to attend all of these
events and to help MCHS celebrate homecoming
2010.


Miss Northwest

cont from Page 1
member of the Greenville Heritage Committee, and lo-
cal 'Ambassador" Juanita Cone. Mayor Pritchett told
several of her stories about growing up with "RC" and
his small town lifestyle, while the roots of Greenville's
sawmill industry were relayed by Mrs. Cone. A lovely
surprise to the heritage group was Mount's unexpect-
ed presentation of a donation to the Ray Charles Child-
hood Home. The donation will be added to the Town of
Greenville's fund to enhance the visitor's experience.
The final stop before saying farewell was at Haffye
Hays Park to see the remarkable bronze statue of Ray


Traffic Stop

cont from Page 1
on Interstate 10 in Madison County for a traffic
infraction.
The traffic stop resulted in the arrest of Keith
Lloyd Bridger, 30, of Keystone Heights, and the
seizure of an array of prescription bottles con-
taining oxycodone, carisoprodol and alprazolam,
totaling 128 separate pills. Bridger did not have
any prescriptions in his name to validate his pos-
session of said controlled substances. Located
with Bridger were additional empty prescription
bottles in the name of a third party as well as two


Charles seated at his keyboard. additional unfilled prescriptions in the name of a
If you would like more information about the third party.
Miss NW Florida Pageant or the efforts to raise funds Bridger was arrested and charged without
for Susan G. Koman for the Cure, please visit further incident and transported to the Madison
www.missnorthwestflorida.com today. County Jail.


Nightmare On Range Street

Kids Candy Fest and Gospel Concert Share Fun


By M.K. Graves
Greene Publishing, Inc.
Squeals of delight will
be heard during the kickoff
of the "Nightmare on
Range Street" Kids Candy
Fest this Saturday Oct. 30,
in downtown Madison.
Families walking down-
town will be guided by mer-
chants ready to share
plenty of free goodies from
6-7:45 p.m.
"I think it'll be great
fun for the kids," said
Madison Police Chief Gary
Calhoun. Road closings for
the event will involve
Range Avenue from Base
Street/Highway 90, south
to Dade Street.
"Then we're going to
close one block east of
Range and one block west
of Range between High-
way 90 and Dade Street,"
said Calhoun. "Pinckney
and Rutledge Streets will
be closed east and west.
Dade will remain open."
The event is a safe way to
go trick or treating, hosted
by the Madison Downtown
Merchants, Madison City
Police Department and the
Greater Madison County


Chamber of Commerce
and Tourism.
Parents and children
are invited to pick up their
Candy Lists Saturday
evening at the Madison Po-
lice Department table on
the Courthouse Lawn,
which is Booth #1, on
Range Street and proceed
to Madison County Com-
munity Bank, Booth #2, to
pick up their complimenta-
ry Candy Bag. They will
then follow the map for
candy distribution - one
bag and list per child. The
last bag will be handed out
at 7:45 p.m.
During the Kids Can-
dy Fest, walkers will be ser-
enaded at Gospel on the
Street, a free family-friend-
ly concert from 6-7:30 p.m.,
sponsored by Ashlyn's
Rose Petal Florist and
Granny's Auction House
and Indoor Yard Sale.
"We'll be giving out
candy and have items for
sale on the street such as
fall flower arrangements,
Christmas arrangements
and Christmas novelties,"
said Myrtice Tompkins of
Ashlyn's Rose Petal Florist.


Singer/guitarist Willis
Phillips, dubbed the One
Man Band by Ed Sullivan,
will headline the Gospel on
the Street. He'll perform
his rhythm and blues
gospel song, Don't Let the
Devil Ride, and other high-
energy gospel tunes. Origi-
nally from Mobile,
Alabama, Phillips honed
his R & B talent with the
Fats Domino Band and
other groups. He has also
performed at the White
House and toured with
Bob Hope and Dolly Par-
ton to entertain troops
overseas.
Kathryn Baldwin of
Mayo will debut with
"good gospel hymns," said
Tompkins of Ashlyn's
Rose Petal Florist. "She
sings with all her heart and
means every word." Gospel
on the Street also features
singer/songwriter Danny
Graves, who will sing a
gospel version of Annie's
Song by John Denver. His
original gospel music in-
cludes Beautiful and I
Want To Be Like Jesus.
Bringing upbeat
gospel bluegrass music to


the Gospel on the Street
concert are performers
Kirk Pittman, Van Kelley
Robert Byington and Walt
Watson with delightful old-
time hymns.
The Gospel on the
Street takes place begin-
ning at Range Avenue and
SW Rutledge Street, which
will be closed off and set up
with bleachers along the
side of Ashlyn's Rose Petal
Florist, 224 SW Range Av-
enue. The phone number is
(850) 973-2050 for additional
details.
Pet Costume Contest
During the Farmers
and Friends Festival on
Saturday Oct. 30, a Hal-
loween Pet Costume Con-
test takes place at noon at
the Gazebo, located in the
heart of downtown Madi-
son in Four Freedoms
Park.
Trophies will be
awarded for pets wearing
the Scariest Costume,
Cutest Costume and Most
Creative Costume. All en-
tries are eligible for $50
cash prize drawing. For in-
formation, contact Amy
Webb at (850) 971-5159.


BEMBRY NAMED CO-CHAIR OF
FLORIDA SPORTSMEN'S CAUCUS
AND RECEIVES NRA "A" RATING


State Representative Leonard
Bembry (D-Greenville, FL) is
pleased to announce that he is the
new House Co-Chair of the Florida
Sportsmen's Caucus. In addition to
being an active sportsman, his
appointment demonstrates the bi-
partisan support that Florida's
sportsmen need and deserve.

"It is an honor to serve the sports-
men and women of our great state,
by serving as the House Co-Chair of
the Sportsmen's Caucus," stated
Rep. Bembry. He added, "The
people of north Florida are avid
hunters and fishermen, and I look
forward to helping protect and
promote the outdoors heritage that
we all enjoy so much. We must all
be involved in assuring that our
right to hunt is protected in the leg-
islative process."
The Florida Legislators'
Sportsmen's Caucus is modeled after
the Congressional Sportsmen's
Caucus, and was created in 2003.
The Caucus was formed when
several prominent sportsmen's
groups invited staff from the Con-
gressional Sportsmen's Foundation
to visit Florida, to help inform
members about the importance of
having a Caucus.


At the time the Caucus was formed
there were less than ten such groups
around the nation. Now, there are 38
state legislative sportsmen caucuses.
In 2004, Florida played a leadership
role in helping to create the National
Assembly of Sportsmen's Caucuses
(NASC).






State Representative Leonard
Bembry also received an "'A" rating
from the National Rifle Association
(NRA). When Rep. Bembry was
informed of his rating he stated,
"It's imperative we protect the 2nd
Amendment to maintain our rights
to bear arms and protect our
families."


POLITICAL ADVERTISEMENT PAID FOR AND APPROVED BY
LEONARD BEMBRY, DEMOCRAT, FOR
FLORIDA HOUSE OF REPRESENTATIVES, DISTRICT 10


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Madison, FL 32340
(850) 948-3151
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BEN
STE\WART
Sheriff
of
Madison County


Oefl~j


Wayne
Vickers
County
Commissioner
District 2


tay un
sidewalks as
much as possible."


"Young children
of any age
should be
accompanied by
an adult."
Odiorne Insurance
Est 1974
(850) 973-2586
498 Base Street * Madison, FL 32340
"Your Agent DOES Make A Difference'"


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School
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Friday, October 29, 2010


Madison Enterprise-Recorder


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People Y,
A Bayt,







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FREE FISH WRAP /,

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6Madison Enterprise-Recorder


Friday, October 29, 2010










www.greenepublishing.com


Madison Enterprise-Recorder 7


Amendments 1 And 2 And Two Referendums


AMENDMENT 1
Florida's taxpayers have been subsidizing the
campaigns for statewide offices for over two decades
at a cost of tens of millions of dollars. This year,
state lawmakers decided the subsidy program
should be abolished, and AMENDMENT 1 was
added to the ballot.
The portion of the constitution that would be
changed by this amendment is as follows:
Article 6 section 7
Campaign Spending Limits and Funding of
Campaigns for Elective State-Wide Office
It is the policy of this state to provide for state-
wide elections in which all qualified candidates may
compete effectively. A method of public financing for
campaigns for state-wide office shall be established by
law. Spending limits shall be established for such
campaigns for candidates who use public funds in
their campaigns. The legislature shall provide fund-
ing for this provision. General law implementing this
paragraph shall be at least as protective of effective
competition by a candidate who uses public funds as
the general law in effect on January 1, 1998.
Currently under the Florida Constitution, a
candidate can receive taxpayers' money from the
state to help finance their election. This regulation
leaves many citizens scratching their heads as to
why our state would be spending millions of dollars
to buy advertising and bumper stickers for elec-
tions, when we are in such tough financial times as
a state. The intent of the law was to limit "rich can-
didates" and to help "poor candidates". The law has
failed since there exists many loop holes that the
amendment does not address. Rich candidates can
still opt to not accept public funds and thus would
not be capped by spending limits and out of state
contributions do not count towards the spending
cap.
Senator Mike Haridopolos, R-Melbourne states,
"Why would we be spending tens of millions of tax-
payer money when obviously anyone running
statewide is going to be able to get the resources?"
The financial reports from the last governor's
race show how little impact the amendment had. In
2006 more than $7 million of public money was giv-
en to four candidates for governor who, combined,
raised a total of over $40 million dollars by them-
selves. In 2006, candidates for governor, chief finan-


cial officer, attorney general and agriculture com-
missioner received almost $11 million in taxpayer
money Republican Charlie Crist raised more than
$20 million in private contributions and he also re-
ceived over $3 million dollars in taxpayers' money.
We believe Amendment 1 is good for Florida.
The taxpayers should not be forced to subsidize a
candidate that is not their choosing. We also believe
the increasingly tight budget for the state of Florida
could receive a much needed boost by not having to
dole out millions of dollars to buy advertising for
candidates. The tax money the state of Florida gen-
erates should be spent in a wiser and better way.
We recommend voting yes on amendment 1.
AMENDMENT 2
Amendment 2 is a relatively straightforward
amendment to decide on, but an amendment with
big consequences for soldiers. Basically Amend-
ment 2 would provide for a property tax break for
soldiers who are deployed overseas. The text of the
amendment is as follows:
Proposing an amendment to the State Constitu-
tion to require the Legislature to provide an addition-
al homestead property tax exemption by law for
members of the United States military or military re-
serves, the United States Coast Guard or its reserves,
or the Florida National Guard who receive a home-
stead exemption and were deployed in the previous
year on active duty outside the continental United
States, Alaska, or Hawaii in support of military op-
erations designated by the Legislature. The exempt
amount will be based upon the number of days in the
previous calendar year that the person was deployed
on active duty outside the continental United States,
Alaska, or Hawaii in support of military operations
designated by the Legislature. The amendment is
scheduled to take effect January 1, 2011.
We at this paper support our troops and wish
them well. We also believe in fairness and simplici-
ty in our tax codes. Obviously, it would be a much-
needed benefit for our troops over-seas if this
amendment passed.
However, we also believe this amendment could
start a bad precedent and lead to many more also
"worthy" exemptions and thus hamper government.
We feel that our property tax exemptions should not
single out a single group as more worthy than oth-
ers. Teachers, paramedics, police officers, nurses


and many others also perform valuable and some-
times dangerous jobs in society, and shouldn't they
also receive an exemption? We feel that if this
amendment is passed, it will only open the door to
many other "special interest" groups in the future.
Therefore it is our opinion that Amendment 2
should be defeated. Please vote no on amendment 2,
this coming Tuesday.
"NONBINDING STATEWIDE
ADVISORY REFERENDUM"
This question is posed as follows:
In order to stop the uncontrolled growth of our
national debt and prevent excessive borrowing by the
Federal Government, which threatens our economy
and national security, should the United States Con-
stitution be amended to require a balanced federal
budget without raising taxes?
This referendum is actually non-binding and
will change nothing. However, it is our (the Ameri-
can citizens) chance to voice our opinion and con-
cerns to the government. Let's send them the
message that we are tired of being taxed and it is
time for them to get the national debt and budget
back on track, WITHOUT taxing us, once again.
Vote YES on the "Nonbinding Statewide Adviso-
ry Referendum."
SCHOOL REFERENDUM
This referendum reads as follows:
Referendum regarding continuation of 0.25 Mill
Levy for Critical Operating Needs of School District.
Shall the school board have the authority, by an
annual super majority vote TO CONTINUE TO
LEVY 0.25 mils for critical operating needs for the
2011-2012 and 2012-2013 fiscal years pursuant to s.
1011.71 (3)(b), Florida Statutes.
We, at this newspaper urge the voters to vote no
on this referendum - this is just another added tax,
on the people in our community, during a time when
we have businesses going out of business and homes
being foreclosed on. We are in the toughest times
since the 1930's and we need to stop the added taxes
wherever we can.
The property owners are the ones who pay this
tax and the property owners are taxed to the hilt as
it is, already We can no longer afford to support the
rising cost of government.
It is of our opinion to vote NO on the school ref-
erendum.


"It would waste the public's money, penalize de-
velopers who weren't trying to game the system
and pour sand into Florida's business engine."
- Palm Beach Post


"Voters could easily end up unknowingly voting
against their own best interests. That's no way
to run a little city, and it's certainly no way to run
a state."
- Tampa Tribune


"I have a warm spot in our hearts for our home-
town, and democracy - how could that be bad?
The answer is it can be bad on several levels, not
the least of which is that it will fail to do what its
proponents promise."
- Ponte Vedra Recorder


"Amendment 4 will serve to throttle an eco-
nomic recovery and compound unemployment."
- Bradenton Herald

"Hometown Democracy is a splendid name for a
bad idea."
- Fort Myers News Press


... don't make the solution worse than the
problem."
- Florida Times-Union
"The cost ... would soar in the millions."
- Orlando Sentinel

It's a simplistic, ham-handed overreaction."
- Charlotte Herald

t's perfectly legitimate to vote 'no' to some-
ng that on the surface once sounded OK ..."
- Tallahassee Democrat


"Those pushing the passage of Amendment 4
are simply looking for another opportunity to
prevail after a thorough airing of issues has re-
sulted in a vote by duly elected officials that is
contrary to their wishes. Exert a little 'hometown
democracy' of your own by voting 'No' on 4."
- FloridAgriculture Magazine


1 Bureau members to
mpaign. The issue will
y and we will work to-
n sense and economic


resident John Hoblick


www.Florida2Ol0.org
Paid political advertisement paid for in kind and sponsored by M


Friday, October 29, 2010


............................................................... .... 4










8 Madison Enterprise-Recorder


www.greenepublishing.com



touo Amaoisono Countp


Friday, October 29, 2010


By Kristin Finney
Greene Publishing, Inc.
On Oct. 9, the com-
munity was invited to
attend the first ever
Madison Nursing Cen-
ter Community Fall Fes-
tival. The event was held
at the nursing center
and began at 10 a.m.
Everyone who attended


was guaranteed to have
a great time.
There was music by
DJ Kane, as well as a
dance floor. There were
also two large bounce
houses and slides,
pumpkin painting,
karaoke, clowns, food
vendors, face painting,
free popcorn and, what


event would be complete
without, a Spongebob
character running
around.
Everyone who at-
tended also got a free
health screening.
One of the children
who attended the fair
said, "This has been the
best day of my life."


'm~u


Photo Submitted
Spongebob, Martie Giacomiazi, dances to the tunes of DJ Kane during the
festival.


Photo Submitted
JoAnn Gnewuch the Administrator of Madison Nursing Center and Chief of
Operations Officer from Summit Care II Inc, Guy Farmer, take a photo with
Spongebob, Martie Giacomiazi, before entering the festival.


i I.


Madison Nursing

Center Has A Blast

At Fall Festival


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Hwy. 221 N., turn on Hwy. 360 - 3 to 5 miles
NEW LOCATION! Follow signs
Mon.-Sat. 8:00 am - 6:30 pm - Closed On Sundays


Elmira Thomas got
her face painted during
the Fall Festival. Thomas
wanted to get a pretty
flower painted on her
face.


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You are invited
to
BERYLE AND BILLIE SCARBORO'S
50TH WEDDING ANNIVERSARY
on
Sunday, November 7, 2010.
This will be a drop-in shower
and Renay is asking that you not
bring gifts but to bring any old
pictures or stories to share with
everyone on that day.
The shower will be from
2:00pm - 4:00pm in the
Greenville Baptist Church
Fellowship Hall.
Please come out and join us
for this happy occasion!!


I I




Mg Daddg is 50 !

We LOV you, Brittang & Levi











CuLLy piCKLe

IL10/31/60


2010 TAX ROLL OPEN FOR COLLECTION
NOVEMBER 1, 2010

The 2010 Ad Velorem Tax Roll for Madison County, City of
Madison, Town of Greenville, Town of Lee has been certified to
us by the Property Appraiser. Also, the 2010 Non-Ad Valorem
Assessment ROLL FOR FIRE Protection and Solid Waste
Collection and Disposal has been certified to us by the Board
of County Commissioners. 2010 Ad Valorem and Non-Ad
Valorem Assessment are payable at:

TAX COLLECTOR'S OFFICE,
COURTHOUSE ANNEX
229 SW Pinckney Street, Room 102, Madison, Florida
Office Hours: 8:00 A.M. - 5:00 P.M.
Phone: 850/973-6136

DISCOUNTS AS FOLLOWS:

November, 2010 - 4% December, 2010 - 3%
January, 2011 - 2% February, 2011 - 1%
March, 2011 - Net April, 2011 - 3% Penalty

Please make remittances to Frances C. Ginn, Tax Collector


I,


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Mpg^


A()Uld'













Friday, October 29, 2010


www.greenepublishing.com




touno maoison Countp


Madison Enterprise-Recorder 9


United Way Celebrates With Western Party


Photo submitted


Many guests attended the event at the home of Gary and Jeanne Webb.


By Ginger Jarvis
Greene Publishing, Inc.
Barbecue, country music and
Agriculture Commissioner Charles
Bronson highlighted a United Way
Celebration Dinner on Oct. 2. Gary
and Jeanne Web provided the setting
for the event at their estate off High-
way 53.
A crowd of 40 people, including
United Way board members and
guests gathered on the desk for re-
freshments and conversation, with
Mary Carol Kaney, Madison Coun-
ty's liaison with United Way of the
Big Bend and Madison County
Chairman Willy Gamalero assisting
with hosting duties. Meanwhile, em-
ployees of Tri-County Electric fired


up the grills for chicken and pork
chops.
Bronson, chairman of the state
employees' United Way drive, shared
a brief speech prior to dinner. Repre-
senting the Fellowship of Christian
Athletes as a United Way receiving
agency, Rev. Steve McHargue ex-
pressed appreciation for UW assis-
tance and offered grace. Then diners
heaped their plates with barbecue,
calico beans and corn and gathered
around tables set with western ban-
danas, hats and other cowboy para-
phernalia. During dinner, Bryan
McHargue and David Murray per-
formed familiar country tunes.
Dessert was a selection of home-
made cakes.


The celebration marked the suc-
cess of the 2010 United Way Cam-
paign, with a goal of $115,000. From
activities, such as the Fire Depart-
ment Boot Drive, Celebrity Waiters
Night at Ken's Barbecue, and special
projects at Nestle Waters, Madison


County Community Bank, Madison
County Memorial Hospital and other
businesses, the board has amassed
about 70 percent of that target. All
the funds collected will be distrib-
uted among agencies serving the
people of Madison County.


Photo submitted
Jackie Johnson, Jeanne Webb, Gary Webb and Willy Gamalero, shown left
to right, welcomed people to the United Way dinner.


Photo submitted
Sam McGhee, left, and his wife, Lila, were visiting with Willy Gamalero, right,
during the United Way dinner.


Photo submitted
Ed Meggs, Ginger Jarvis and James Coleburn, pictured left to right, were en-
joying the United Way dinner at the Webbs' estate.


Photo submitted
David Murray, left, and Bryan McHargue, right, entertain the guests during
the dinner.


Photo submitted
Julie Maultsby, Elizabeth Waring and Gina Rutherford, pictured left to right,
were all smiles at the United Way dinner.


Photo submitted
Willy Gamalero, left, is pictured with Agriculture Commissioner Charles
Bronson at the United Way dinner.











10 Madison Enterprise-Recorder


www.greenepublishing.com



touno maoison Countp


Friday, October 29, 2010


tjank you
On behalf of the family of Joe Hart, Jr., we
would like to express our gratitude for the care,
cards, phone calls, visits and, most of all, the
prayers everyone has bestowed upon him and
his family during is illness and our loss. Also,
thanks for the flowers, plants, food and supplies
that were sent. They were so much appreciated.
Thanks for the memorial gifts that were sent in
memory of Joe. We miss him terribly, but, on
God's promise, we will see him again one day.
With love,
Helen Hart
Joey, Lynn and Brooke Paschal



Pet


Spotlight


Name: Mary
Age: 4 Months
Breed: Collie Mix
Sex: Female
Size: Medium
Spayed/Neutered: Yes


Mary is a loving and playful puppy. She is
great for families and loves children. Mary is
also current on all of her shots. She is friendly
and loves to play, she just needs a fun loving
family to play with her.


Boembry Thanked At


Madison Library


State Representative
Leonard Bembry was rec-
ognized in a presentation at
the Madison Public Library,
on Wednesday Oct. 20, for
his work to insure that
State Aid to Libraries fund-
ing was continued during
the last Legislative
session.
The Florida Library
Association selected Repre-
sentative Bembry to be rec-
ognized for his diligent
efforts. Bembry stepped up
and went directly to the
House leadership when
funding for public libraries
was zeroed out of the State
budget. He was in contact
with numerous citizens as
well, to assure them that he
was totally in support of
continued funding.
"The State Aid for li-
braries benefits libraries of
all sizes, but it is particular-
ly important to small public
libraries," said Faye
Roberts, Executive Director
of the Florida Library As-
sociation. Representative
Bembry who represents
many rural libraries in Dis-
trict 10 was recognized for
his special efforts to make
sure that libraries were
funded.
Making the presenta-
tion to Representative Bem-
bry on behalf of the Florida
Library Association, was
past FLA President and cur-
rent FLA Legislative Com-
mittee member, John D.
"Danny" Hales, Jr., Director
of the Suwannee River Re-
gional Library Hales said,
"Representative Bembry's
commitment is sincere. He
answered his constituents'
pleas for help. His action
along with a select few other
Representatives was vitally


important during this chal-
lenging year. He truly is a
champion of public li-
braries".
In Madison County the
Board of County Commis-
sioners rely on the assis-
tance of the State Aid
dollars to maintain three li-
braries for their citi-
zens. Without State Aid,
drastic cuts to services,
hours of operation, and pro-
grams would have been nec-
essary in the Greenville,
Lee and Madison Public Li-
braries. Although all li-
braries benefit from State
Aid it is particularly impor-
tant to rural library's exis-
tence.
For more information,
contact, Danny Hales, (386)
362 5779.


Greene Publishing, Inc. Photo by Marianne Graves, Oct. 20, 2010
State Representative Leonard Bembry is hon-
ored Oct. 20 by Danny Hales on behalf of the Florida
Library Association.


We Insure Florida

Agent Announces

Madison Location
We are happy to announce that We Insure Florida, Inc. has arrived in
Madison and we would like you to join us for our grand opening on Mon-
day, Nov. 1, at 9 a.m. There will be a short open-
ing ceremony followed by a meet and greet
with your new "WE" agent, Katie Knight.
We Insure Florida, Inc. has quickly be-
come the fastest growing franchise in the in-
dustry. Formed by Phil Visali, there are
currently 37 franchises throughout the state.
We Insure Florida has over 100 carriers to
meet any and all of their clients' needs, in
both personal and commercial lines of insur-
ance.
Stop by and discover what "WE" can do for
you.


Sincerely, I
Katie Knight
Please see We Insure Florida's ad on this page


Katie Knight


BUSINESS CARl


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5c 0oo0 & education


Madison Enterprise-Recorder 1 1


When I was a sophomore in college,
I learned one of life's most important
lessons in an unexpected way . . one
evening, following a college choir con-
cert, I chatted with one of my favorite
professors at a reception. I was telling
her about a great kindness that the pas-
tor of my church and his wife had done
for me. While I was grateful, I was hesi-
tant to accept their benevolence. It was
too much to ask and certainly unde- C
served. My professor looked at me and
said "Kim, sometimes in life we are given
gifts of grace and we must accept them." She explained
that gifts of grace are never deserved or warranted, but
given to us as a blessing we should accept with Thanks-
giving. I didn't know it then, but this little lesson would
make a profound difference in my life. I am sure that my
professor did not know the extent to which her words
would influence me but it was a lesson I would hear in
my heart over and over through the years as grace made
its way into my life time and again. The encouragement
she gave me to accept the kindness of my church family
led to some wonderful experiences during the next year.
"It was my grandparents, who always believed in
me."
"My kids make me laugh."
'A 7th grade math teacher helped me understand the
beauty of mathematics and inspired me to excel."
"The person behind me who paid for my coffee be-
cause I was a few cents short."
These are just a few of the responses that students
and employees at North Florida Community College
(NFCC) shared when asked "Who has made a difference
in your life?" It's funny - we never really know how our
small words and deeds will make a difference in some-
one else's life.
Last week NFCC hosted the first of many Make-a-
Difference Weeks in conjunction with the National
Make-a-Difference Day on October 23,2010. Throughout
the week students, faculty, and staff participated in a
number of activities including a Volunteer Recruitment
Fair. The highlight of the week was a service project that
the campus community completed for Covenant Hos-
pice. One hundred sixteen gorgeous fall greeting cards
were created by the hands of students, faculty, and staff
to share with Hospice patients. Even more beautiful
than the cards themselves was the joining together of so
many unique individuals for a common goal. Men and
women, young students and those a little more seasoned,
art to administrative assistant students, and those of dif-
ferent backgrounds and faiths sat side-by-side to make a
difference. NFCC Student Government Association
President Jimmy Smith Jr. said it best. "You can make a
difference no matter what age you are, young or old, and
we are here to encourage others to do more to help each
other." Because these students and employees took 15-20
minutes out of their day, 116 days will be brightened.
These cards are a great example that even a small act of
kindness can make a big difference in the world. This


The School Bell



By Kimberly Halfhill


makes me wonder, if we all took a few min-
utes out of our day, how many lives could
we make better? What would happen if we
spoke a little kinder to our neighbor or
coworker? How would our pocket change
add up? We all have something to give. Per-
haps it is time, or talent, or compassion, or
wealth. Give whatever you have. Whatev-
er it is, it counts.
To learn more about Make-a-Differ-
ence Day or volunteer opportunities, visit
www.handsonnetwork.org


Pictured left to right are NFCC Director of Student Services Kim Halfhill, Covenant Hospice Volunteer
Service Manager LaShunda "Cheree" Pittman, and NFCC students Jimmy Smith Jr. and Stephanie Rodriguez
show off the many cards created by NFCC students during NFCC's Make-a-Difference Week. The cards were
part of a service project for Covenant Hospice and will be given to Hospice patients.


ForAf Yor nsuane Ned


AL AV












Friday, October 29, 2010


www.greenepublishing.com



touno maoison Countp


Madison Enterprise-Recorder 12


E0NUN l


EAL~N0AF


October 29
Fall Fiesta at Mid-
way Church of God, 6-
8 p.m. Come enjoy a
hobo supper and par-
ticipate in the costume
contest dressed as a
cowboy, cowgirl or
hobo. Trunk and treat
follows.
October 30
Fall Festival at
Midway Baptist
Church, 4-7 p.m. Fun,
games, hayride, trunk
and treat.
October 30
Lee Worship Cen-
ter Purple Robe
Clothes Closet. Bring a
bag and $1 to get a bag
full of nice clothes.
Right before the
church on the left.
Other nice items also
for sale. Begins at 8
a.m. Call (850) 673-9490
or (850) 971-4135 for
more information.
October 30
Fifth Saturday
Farmers and Friends
Day, downtown Madi-
son. There will be a
special BMX demon-
stration, sponsored by
Tobacco Free Madi-
son. Fifth Saturday be-
gins at 8 a.m.
October 31
Mercy Mountain
Boys at Madison
Church of God, begins
at 6 p.m. A love offer-
ing will be accepted
for the Mercy Moun-
tain Boys.
October 31-
November 3
New Home Baptist
Church will have their
fall revival from Octo-
ber 31 through Novem-


ber 3. The Rev. Tom
Ray Kelley, formerly
from Madison County,
of Valdosta, Ga. will
lead the services.
November 3
The Tobacco Free
Madison Partnership's
next meeting is on
Wednesday, November
3 at 3:30 p.m.. at the
Madison Central
School Library Come
and see how you can
be part of building a
tobacco free legacy in
Madison County. For
more information on
the Partnership,
please call 973 - 5000 x
119.
November 5
Grand Ole Gospel
Opry, Lee Worship
Center, 397 SE Magno-
lia Drive in Lee. Open
microphone sing.
Thanksgiving food
will be served. Bring a
covered dish. Begins
at 7 p.m.
November 7
Lee First Baptist
Church will host its
homecoming service.
There will special mu-
sic and Rev. Jimmy
Deas will be the guest
speaker. Dinner on the
grounds will follow at
12:30 p.m.
November 12
Sirmans Baptist
Church will be selling
chicken and rice din-
ners Friday, November
12 on the Madison
County Courthouse
lawn. This will be a
benefit fundraiser for
Darren Bass of
Greenville who was
badly injured in an ac-


cident on September
28. To purchase a tick-
et in advance see any
member of Sirmans
Baptist Church. Din-
ners are $6.00 each.
November 12
Benefit Event For
Robert Sealey and
Family Robert was re-
cently diagnosed with
cancer. The benefit
will be held Friday, No-
vember 12, at 6:30 p.m.
at Bible Deliverance
Church in Madison.
There will be a Cake
Auction at 6:30 p.m.
and a Concert at 7
p.m., featuring
LifeSong
November 20
Skeet shoot, spon-
sored by the Lee Com-
munity Volunteer Fire
Department. High
noon. Ben Blair Park
Soccer Field. 12 skeet,
anyway, $20. 12 skeet,
your way, $25.
Kids/youth, 14 and un-
der, $1 birds. Kids
must have an adult
present to shoot. 50/50
drawing. $10 raffle for
870 pump shotgun.
Drinks and hot dogs at
park.
November 28
New Bethel Primi-
tive Baptist Church
fourth Sunday, 3 p.m.,
Old Fashioned Harvest
Day Dress accordingly.
Speaker Elder Tommie
Goins, Free Will Bap-
tist Church, Valdosta,
Ga. St. Paul P.B.
Church of Attapulgus,
Ga., will provide mu-
sic. Dinner will be
served (old times
food). Elder James Hu-


mose, Pastor.
December 11
Skeet shoot, spon-
sored by the Lee Com-
munity Volunteer Fire
Department. High
noon. Ben Blair Park
Soccer Field. 12 skeet,
anyway, $20. 12 skeet,
your way, $25.
Kids/youth, 14 and un-
der, $1 birds. Kids
must have an adult
present to shoot. 50/50
drawing. $10 raffle for
870 pump shotgun.
Drinks and hot dogs at
park.
First and Third
Saturday of the
Month
Girl Scout Troop
150 meets at Greenville
United Methodist
Church every first and
Third Saturday of the
month from 10 a.m. un-
til noon. Please call
Janice or Sean Carson
at 850/948-6901 or the
Girl Scout Council Of-
fice at 850/386-2131 for
more information.
First Friday of
Each Month
Everyone is invit-
ed to gospel (open mic)
sings at Lee Worship
Center the first Friday
night of each month,
beginning at 7 p.m.
The church is located
at 397 Magnolia Dr. in
Lee. Everyone is asked
to bring a dish for the
potluck supper. There
will be great musi-
cians, so those who
can play an instru-
ment are welcome to
come and join in.
Bring a friend with
you. For more infor-


mation, call Allen Mc-
Cormick at (850) 673-
948
Every First And
Third Monday
Consolidated
Christian Ministries,
located at 799-C SW
Pinckney Street in
Madison has changed
their food distribution
give-out days. Food
will now be given out
on the first and third
Monday of each
month from 10 a.m.-
2:30 p.m. to those who
have signed up and
qualified in accor-
dance with USDA
guidelines. Anyone
can come in and see if
they qualify and sign
up on the following
days: Tuesday,
Wednesday or Thurs-
day from 9 a.m.-11:45
a.m.
Each Weekday
Except Tuesday
The Senior Citi-
zens Center offers
computer classes to se-
niors 60 and older each
weekday except Tues-
day. For more informa-
tion or to sign up,
please call (850) 973-
4241.
Every
Tuesday-Saturday
The Diamonds in
the Ruff Adoption Pro-
gram at the Suwannee
Valley Humane Soci-
ety is open every Tues-
day through Saturday
from 10 a.m. to 2 p.m. It
is located on 1156 SE
Bisbee Loop, Madison,
FL 32340. For more in-
formation, or direc-
tions, call (866)


236-7812 or (850) 971-
9904.
Third Tuesday
of Each Month
The Greater
Greenville Area Dia-
betes Support Group is
a free educational ser-
vice and support for
diabetes and those
wanting to prevent di-
abetes. The group
meets the third Tues-
day of each month at
the Greenville Public
Library Conference
Room at 312 SW
Church St., Greenville,
11-11:30 a.m. Everyone
is welcome!
Every Wednesday
and Friday
The Senior Citi-
zens Center's sewing
club for seniors 60 and
older meets every
Wednesday and Friday.
For more information
or to sign up, please
call (850) 973-4241.
Fourth Wednesday
of Each Month
An informational
meeting for those in-
jured and needing help
returning to work will
be held the fourth
Wednesday of each
month from 12-3 p.m.
at the Madison County
Extension Office locat-
ed at 184 College Loop,
Madison. The meeting
is free and open to the
public. For more infor-
mation, please call
(850) 245-3489.


lnristmas J trees


/or le:


Beautiful Frasier Fur Christmas Trees

5'- 6' $45 6'- 7' $55
7'- 8'$65 8'- 9' $95
9'- 10' $130 10'- 12' $165

Trees must be ordered by November 5th.
We will deliver them to you on December 1st.
Call 973-3497.


/


RESOLUTION

WHEREAS, notice was duly given in accordance with the provisions of
law of a public hearing held July 12, 2010 at 6:00p.m. for the purpose of the
Town Council of the Town of Greenville, Florida, considering the advisability
of exercising its authority conferred on the Town by the Florida Constitution,
applicable state statues, home rule and the Town's Charter, relative to the
vacating, abandoning, discontinuing and closing of an existing or platted
street within the town limits or other places used for travel, and the
renouncing and disclaiming of any rights of the Town and the public in and
to any land in connection therewith, the description of said Town Street having
been described and set forth in such Notice, and

WHEREAS, at the public hearing held this date, pursuant to said
Notice, no opposition was expressed as the vacating and abandoning of such
Town Street and the renunciation of any rights of the Town and the public in
connection therewith, and

WHEREAS, it was made to appear that it would be in the best interest
of the Town of Greenville and the public generally if said indicated Town Street
were so abandoned or discontinued.

NOW THEREFORE, be it resolved by the Town Council of the Town of
Greenville, Florida, that:

The TOWN COUNCIL of the TOWN OF GREENVILLE, FLORIDA, hereby
vacates, abandons, discontinues and closes that existing or platted Town
Street or other place used for travel, and renounces and disclaims any right
of the TOWN OF GREENVILLE, FLORIDA, in and to any land connection
therewith, such Town Street being described as follows, to wit:
All platted portion of 12th and 13th Street located between Martin Luther
King Street and SW Overstreet Avenue as per plat thereof of Greenville
Investment Company's land filed in and as a part of the Public Records of
Madison County, Florida.

Due notice of the adoption of this Resolution by the TOWN COUNCIL of the
TOWN OF GREENVILLE, FLORIDA shall be published one time within thirty
(30) days following the adoption, in one issue of a newspaper of general
circulation published in Madison County, Florida.

The Clerk of the TOWN OF GREENVILLE, shall record in the Deed records
of Madison County, Florida, the Proof of Publication of Notice of Public
Hearing, the Resolution as adopted, and the Proof of Publication of the
Notice of the Adoption of such Resolution.

This resolution shall take effect immediately upon the following condition
precedent being completed: adoption by the Town Council of this Resolution;
publication of notice of the Adoption of the Resolution by the Town Council;
the recording in the Deed Records of Madison County, Florida of the Proof
of Publication of the Notice of Public Hearing the Resolution as adopted, and
the Proof of Publication of the Notice of the Adoption of the Resolution by the
Town Council, Notice of the Adoption of said Resolution; all Resolutions and
Ordinances or parts thereof in conflict with the provisions of this Resolution
are, to the extent of such conflict, hereby repealed.


Adopted by the Town Council of the Town of Greenville, Florida in Regular
Session assembled this 12th day of July, A.D. 2010.


LITTLE '






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Friday, October 29, 2010


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Ual o sta potlight


Madison Enterprise-Recorder 13


(229) 775-3200


Highway 133 (12 miles West of Valdosta Mall) Morven, GA
(Next to Dollar General & Lawson Peaches)


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(229) 333-0860 * www.BennettTrust.com
Protecting Families * Preserving Legacies


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Greene Publishing, Inc.
Bennett Trust is "Your
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of Mind."
Their website says, "We
serve the South Georgia and
North Florida communities we
call home, and believe our
clients are better served by a
team that is well-educated,
trained, and dedicated to each
client's unique situation. For
this reason, we work internally
as a team and call upon other
trusted professionals when the
need for their expertise arises."
Bennett Trust offers many
services to their clients. Some


that they offer include: legacy
protection program, estate plan-
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trust, Medicaid planning/elder
law, charitable planning, plan-
ning for families with disabled
children, guardianships, veter-
ans benefits, probate and estate
administration, asset protection
and estate and gift tax.
The family at Bennett
Trust believes strongly in help-
ing the community They vol-
unteer for the following
organizations: Community Part-
ners in Education, Turner Cen-
ter for the Arts, Lowndes
County Valdosta Historical So-
ciety, South Georgia Regional


Library, Rotary Club, Valdosta
Bar Association, Grand Bay
Master Gardener,
Toastmasters, Lion's Club,
Hospice of South Georgia,
South Georgia Medical Center,
Pet Therapy, VA Domicil-
iary of Lake City, Red Cross
Blood Drive, Camp Lean on Me
Grief Camp, American Legion,
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If you have any questions
feel free to stop by or contact
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Their telephone number is
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by Am












14 Madison Enterprise-Recorder


www.greenepublishing.com



Church


Friday, October 29, 2010


Sapenao

At

- Madison

First Baptist

SChurch

By Nell Dobbs
"Surely goodness and mercy shall follow me all the days of my life and I will
dwell in the house of the Lord for ever."
Psalm 23:6
Sunday night, the deacons and personnel committee invited church family
and friends to participate in a covered dish fellowship/recognition dinner for
our church staff. Cards and tokens of appreciation for Jim (music), Sandra (sec-
retary), Bill (treasurer), Lynn (pianist) and Kel (nursery) are encouraged. Our
preacher for two Sundays gave us an interesting message on the "Staff," using
Psalm 23:4, "Thy rod and thy staff, they comfort me," saying in that each day
each shepherd has a special staff made to fit his hand. Each member was intro-
duced by Archie Davis, Ronnie Ragans and Geoff Hill and anyone could speak
who wished to. We do so give thanks for each of them, all of them and will con-
tinue praying for them.
Fall is a busy time!


Fall festival at our church, Sunday, 4-7 p.m.
Homecoming, the 24th, at Pine Grove with their preacher, Josh Wynn,
preaching - a wonderful message and day!
Our Nita and Berk were home for the weekend and she wanted to hear Steve
McHargue, so we went to Hickory Grove and were blessed! He really is on fire
with his present mission as he works with youth and sports and as he sees God
saving so many in the seven counties they reach. Distressing that 20 years ago,
60 percent of our teenagers didn't go to church and now 80 percent don't go. He
stressed beginning at home (Jerusalem) is parents' responsibility to teach our
own. He mentioned the influence of Tim Tebow, Wiley Selman, Bud O'Hara,
Randy McPherson and Frankie Carroll.
Tuesday night, a special program was provided by Cindy Goodwin for the
ladies a "Journey of Devotion."
Remember to pack our Christmas Shoeboxes by Nov. 16.
On Nov. 7, Rev. Lewis Miller of the Florida Baptist Convention will be pre-
sent to present a program on the work of the transitional pastor.
"I Love to Tell the Story"
Verse 3:
I love to tell the story,
'Tis pleasant to repeat
What seems each time I tell it,
More wonderfully sweet,
I love to tell the story;
For some have never heard
The message of salvation
From God's own Holy Word.
Pray for all the sad ones, sad for many reasons - death, illness, loneliness,
hunger, despondence, desperation, homelessness, war torn lives and country, and on
and on he list goes. And now may Glen Baker's family all be comforted and all those
of us whose lives have been touched by her and may we reach out as she did and be
kind, thoughtful, loving and giving, living out our faith.
Amen!
Tickets Being Sold Now For
Darren Bass Fundraiser


Sirmans Baptist Church will be
selling chicken and rice dinners Fri-
day, Nov. 12 on the Madison County
Courthouse lawn. This will be a bene-
fit fundraiser for Darren Bass of
Greenville, who was badly injured in
an accident on September 28.
Darren was injured when a low-
boy ramp fell on his arm, breaking
both bones and crushing his hand.
Since the accident, Darren has under-
gone three surgeries, resulting in the
amputation of two fingers and pins
being placed in two others. Even with
therapy, Darren will be left with limit-
ed mobility of his hand.
Darren is the son of Sammy Bass
and Joyce Wells, and is the dad of
twin four-year-old boys that he is rais-
ing alone.


The family and friends of Darren
would certainly appreciate your help
and support by purchasing a dinner
on Friday, November 12 on the Court-
house lawn in Madison.
To purchase a ticket in advance,
see any member of Sirmans Baptist
Church.
Dinners are $6.00 each.


Pinetta Baptist Church

To Host Fish Fry
By Jacob Bembry
Greene Publishing, Inc.
Pinetta Baptist Church will be hosting a fish fry on Saturday, Oct. 30, begin-
ning at 4 p.m. The purpose of the event is to raise money for a new kitchen at
the church.
On the menu will be mullet, slaw, grits, pork and beans, hush puppies, cakes
and tea.
A $5 donation per plate will be accepted.
Go and support the church in this endeavor.

New Home Baptist Church
Fall Revival With
Rev. Tom Ray Kelley


New Home Baptist Church will
have their fall revival from October
31 through November 3. The Rev.
Tom Ray Kelley, formerly from
Madison County, of Valdosta, GA
will lead the services. Rev. Kelley
has pastured churches in north
Florida and South Georgia. He is re-
tired from the pastoral ministry but
continues his preaching ministry.
He preaches at revivals, confer-
ences, and other special events. He
preaches spirit-filled messages with
anointing power. There will also be
special singing during each service.
The New Home Church family
invites you to come and experience
a time of harvest and renewal with


them. The services on Sunday morn-
ing October 31 will begin at 11:00
AM (Sunday School at 10:00 AM) and
Sunday evening at 6:00 PM. There
will be refreshments and finger food
after the Sunday night service. The
services on Monday November 1st
through Wednesday November 3rd
will begin at 7:00 PM each night.
You will not want to miss the
glorious singing and powerful mes-
sages, so make plans to attend the
fall revival at New Home Baptist of
Madison, FL located at 1100 SW
Moseley Hall Road (County High-
way 360). For more information
please call the church at 850-973-
4965.


PERSONAL INJURY & '

C WRONGFUL DEATH ,











Jon D. CamineZ Board Certified Civil Trial Attorney

CAMINEZ & HARDEE, P.A.

(850) 997-8181
1307 S. JEFFERSON STREET
MONTICELLO, FLORIDA 32344
The hiring of a lawyer is an important decision that should not be based solely upon
advertisements. Before you decide, ask the lawyer to send you free written information
about their, ,,., i ..,i.... and experience.


I









www.greenepublishing.com


Friday, October 29, 2010


Madison Enterprise-Recorder 15


IOj I IiLs


Community Banking for the 21st Century


CS STATB
CITIZENS STATE BANK


424 West Base Street * P.O. Box 267
Madison, Florida 32340
Phone 850.973.2600 Fax 850.973.2606
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We provide next day service on
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If you're interested in saving
money on insulation, give the pro-
fessionals at Will Insulation a call!
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7 8 9 10 11 12 13


Save Green By Building Green
(NAPSI)-You can help the ecology and your own economy
by going green.
Being energy efficient and eco-friendly is more popular and
more accepted than ever before. For homeowners, green is
not only the right thing to do for the environment; it's the
smart thing to do for their bank accounts. A common
misconception is that going green is always expensive. The
reality is there are many green home improvements that can
help increase energy efficiency at home while actually saving
money and providing a healthy return on investment.
To help you establish a green home while saving cash,
consider the following tips:
* Save on your energy bill. Replacing leaky, single-
pane windows with high-efficiency, Energy
Star-qualified windows can save hundreds of dollars
a year. With more efficient windows, you use less
energy, which also reduces greenhouse gas emissions
from power plants.
* Add insulation. According to the Department of
Energy, ensuring your home has adequate levels of
insulation can save up to 30 percent on energy bills.
* Take advantage of incentives and rebates.
Applying for government rebates can further
increase the return on investment for a green
upgrade. To look for rebates and incentives, visit the
Database of State Incentives for Renewables &
Efficiency at www.dsireusa.org.
* Quality products pay you back. Using quality
products pays off. You don't have to replace them as
often, diverting tons of materials from landfills each
year. A good example is CertainTeed's Cedar
Impressions Siding. The polymer siding comes
backed by a lifetime, limited warranty; it's a long-
lasting, low-maintenance and durable product.
* Increase your resale value. Some green products
increase the value of a home in the long run. For
example, a recent Cost vs. Value report conducted by
Hanley Wood, LLC, shows that if a homeowner
chooses fiber cement, 83 percent of the cost can be
recouped when the home is sold. CertainTeed
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16 Madison Enterprise-Recorder


www.greenepublishing.com



Zurn Back ZimC


Friday, October 29, 2010


From the Enterprise Recorder February 15, 1963


Directors of First Federal Savings & Loan Association of Perry are snapped by a photographer shortly after completing their most successful year. Chairmen
Bryon Butler, chairman is seated. Others are, left to right, Dr John H. Parker, Jr., F H Bolton, Grady L. Moore, Jr., Executive Vice President; Bob Christopher and
P.O. Lockhart, President.
From the Enterprise Recorder February 22, 1963
From the Enterprise Recorder
February 22, 1963
Madison areas
salesman Billy
- . Evans, Thad Bur-
S ford and Junior
" . Driggers, along
With Manager Rod-
"' . ney Tyson are
.,, shown with Coke's
wD" , * new half-quart bot-
,.".tie, now on sale in
- Madison.


rimmosE


Bill Brown and his experiment proving that pure water will not conduct elec-
trical current. (E-R Photo)
CONSTITUTIONAL, CRIMINAL & DUI LAW

Michael J. San Filippo
Attorney & Counselor at Law
(850) 971-5700
Weekend and evening appointments available
michael.sanfilippo@hotmail.com
1752 S.E. Rogers Sink Road Madison, Florida


I


Way Back When


November 1, 1940
The various organizations of the
First Baptist Church are giving a tes-
timonial dinner for Dr. and Mrs.
White, beloved retiring pastor and
his wife, Wednesday evening, Nov. 6,
at 7:30 p.m. in the educational build-
ing.
Miss Marjorie Smith, of the Flori-
da State College for Women, will be the
weekend guest of Mrs. Frank Green.
Mr. and Mrs. A.T. Gibson and A.T.,
Jr., were weekend visitors in Valdosta
Saturday afternoon.
Mr. and Mrs. J.G. Ashley left this
week on a two weeks' trip to Newark,
N.J., and New York City
October 27, 1950
A.H. Armstrong is attending the
Tax Assessors meeting in Jacksonville
this Thursday and Friday
Bobby Jacobs, one of the local
boys in the Army, has been promoted
to corporal, which his many friends
here will be glad to hear.
Miss Audrey Oliver of FSU spent
the weekend at her home at Cherry
Lake.
Miss Minerva Andrews, of
Greenville, in renewing for the home
page, writes, "We enjoy reading the pa-
per."


October 28, 1960
Mr. and Mrs. E.E. Register an-
nounce the birth of a baby boy. He has
been given the name of Frederick
Allen Register. Both mother and son
are doing nicely
Mr. and Mrs. P.C. Barkley had her
son, Mr. Godwin, of the Navy and her
mother, Mrs. Chappel, of Pavo, Ga., to
visit her over the weekend.
Hiram Hammock spent the day
with Johnny Gaston Sunday. Friends
will be glad to hear Johnny is recuper-
ating rapidly.
The Manhattan Soloists have been
selected to open the Artist Series on
Nov. 2 at the Woodard Theater.
October 30, 1970
Winn-Dixie announce this week
that a large meat processing plant will
be built in Madison on property owned
by the City of Madison, just south of
the Seaboard Coast Line tracks and
adjacent to the sewage system.
C.P. Kelly is improving in the Tal-
lahassee hospital following an opera-
tion. He recently fell and broke his hip.
Frank Argenbright is recovering
from a gall bladder removal operation.
Today, Friday, Oct. 30, is homecom-
ing at Madison High School. Parade at
2:15. Dance in gym following game.


UI


IT'S FESTIVAL TIME!


^_ . 0

**~~C 1-41)^ ^


S!" W") o0IUl
Farmers & I
Festive


October 31

8:30 AM until


* 10:00 AM Politi4
*10:00 AM & 12 Noon B
*11:00 AM Cake
,12:00 Noon Pet Cost
,* All Day Hay
Includes Farmers
Arts & Crafts
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'four fr 'fedaniIs 'fk *
For Vendor Infor
Call (8
- Food Vendors * A
S*FreeA(
Spot


SAI NT LEO
. . 1 I I I 1[ 1


~A I1~EU1


ruav uwy I'
Friends
al


th, 2010 I

13:00 PM

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MX Stunt Show
Auction *
tume Contest *
Rides *
Market And
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wit, ?FbrlUdu
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mation & Details
50) 673-9520
activities For The Kids *
mission
nsored by:



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Friday, October 29, 2010


www.greenepublishing.com




Farm & Outooors


Madison Enterprise-Recorder 17


USDA Provides Disaster Assistance To Producers Of

Rice, Upland Cotton, Soybeans and Sweet Potatoes


WASHINGTON, Oct. 22, 2010 - Agriculture Sec-
retary Tom Vilsack announced that starting today
up to $550 million in disaster assistance will be is-
sued to producers of rice, upland cotton, soybeans
and sweet potatoes that suffered losses because of
excessive moisture or related conditions in 2009.
This assistance will be issued by the Farm Service
Agency (FSA) through the Crop Assistance Program
(CAP).
"Producers of these crops suffered quality and
quantity losses caused by excess moisture in 2009,"
Vilsack said. "They continue to feel the effects of
those crop losses and this program will provide
timely assistance."
Payments will be made available to producers of
eligible crops that received Secretarial disaster des-
ignations due to excessive moisture or related con-
ditions in 2009. A list of eligible disaster counties for
CAP is located at http://disasterfsa.usda.gov. Pro-
ducers of eligible crops on farms in disaster coun-
ties who certify to a 5 percent or greater crop loss in
2009 due to excessive moisture or related conditions
will receive a payment based on a predetermined
payment rate times the planted acres of the crop.
Per acre payment rates will be prorated by FSA in
order to keep payments within available funds for
the program. Producers will initially receive 75 per-
cent or their CAP payment and once sign up is com-
plete they will receive up to an additional 25 percent.
The predetermined payment rates for the eligible
crops are:


* Long grain rice - $31.93 per ac.;
* Medium/short gr. rice - $52.46 per ac.;


By Jessica Basham
As summer fades into fall, the
days grow shorter and the evenings
turn cooler, but there is a bright spot
fluttering in the air. It is the
monarch butterfly in the midst of its
amazing annual migration south.
The migration fascinates scien-
tists and other nature-watchers.
How can a seemingly delicate butter- B A C K
fly make a 2,500-mile journey across
the United States, the Gulf of Mexi-
co and into central Mexico? And
how does it, and its thousands of companions, know
where to go and how to get there?
First, let's look at the monarch's life cycle. A
monarch butterfly begins life as an egg, a tiny dot
laid on the underside of a leaf. During its second
stage of life, the larval stage or caterpillar, it feeds
on its favorite food plant, milkweed, and grows
quickly.
Its pupa stage, or chrysalis, is the stage where it
transforms (metamorphoses) into an adult, the rec-
ognizable orange-and-black butterfly we know as
the monarch. What happens next depends on what
time of year the adult emerges.
Adult monarchs that emerge in spring or early
summer enjoy a fairly typical butterfly lifespan of 2-
5 weeks, during which they feed, mate, lay eggs and
die. However, monarchs that emerge in the late
summer have more on their agenda - migration!
These special monarchs may live 7-8 months, mak-
ing them the longest-lived butterflies.
Once they reach Mexico in November, the mon-


* Upland Cotton - $17.70 per ac.;
* Soybeans - $15.62 per ac.;
* Sweet potatoes - $155.41 per ac.


The general eligibility provisions, payment lim-
its and adjusted gross income limits that apply to
FSA programs apply to CAP. No person or legal en-
tity (excluding a joint venture or general partner-
ship), may receive, directly or indirectly, more than
$100,000 in CAP benefits. Additionally, CAP pay-
ments will be treated as 2009 revenue under the Sup-
plemental Revenue Assistance Payments (SURE)
Program.
CAP is funded through Section 32 of the Agri-
cultural Adjustment Act of Aug. 24, 1935, which al-
lows the Secretary to use funds to reestablish the
purchasing power of farmers, ranchers and produc-
ers. For additional background on CAP, visit
http://disasterfsa.usda.gov.
For more information about USDA Farm Ser-
vice Agency disaster assistance programs, visit a lo-
cal FSA county office or http://disaster.fsa.usda.gov.
USDA is an equal opportunity provider, employ-
er and lender. To file a complaint of discrimination,
write to USDA, Assistant Secretary for Civil Rights,
Office of the Assistant Secretary for Civil Rights,
1400 Independence Avenue, S.W, Stop 9410, Wash-
ington, DC 20250-9410, or call toll-free at (866) 632-9992
(English) or (800) 877-8339 (TDD) or (866) 377-8642 (Eng-
lish Federal-relay) or (800) 845-6136 (Spanish Federal-re-
lay). USDA is an equal opportunity provider and
employer.
For more information contact the Madison
County Farm Service Agency office @ (850)973-2205.


a


archs roost by the hundreds of thou-
sands on oyamel fir trees. There,
they hibernate until March before
l / starting a northward migration.
Then, they mate, lay eggs and die.
Their offspring continue the jour-
ney north through the spring and
4 summer. It takes four generations of
* monarchs to reach the northern
f A R D United States and southern Canada.
J It is the offspring of this last group
who are destined to repeat the
southward migration of their great-
great-grandparents. Monarchs are the only insects
that have such an incredible migration.
Fall is the best time to see butterflies in North
Florida, and mid-October to mid-November is the
peak time to see them. You can see monarchs feed-
ing in clusters on goldenrod, saltbush and other
wildflowers, especially along the coast.
For more information about monarch butter-
flies and their migration, visit www.ifas.ufl.edu and
type "monarch butterfly" in the search box. The
www.monarchwatch.org site has wonderful informa-
tion as well.
Also, St. Marks National Wildlife Refuge in
North Florida celebrates an annual festival dedicat-
ed to the monarch butterfly This year it is on Sat-
urday, Oct. 23. This is a great time to Get Outdoors
Florida! and take your family, students and friends
to a wonderful, educational event. Visit
www.stmarksrefuge.org/calendarcfm for more infor-
mation.
Contact Jessica.Basham@MyFWC.com


Amazing Animal Facts


A horse weighing
approximately 1,200-
pounds, eats approxi-
mately seven times it's
own weight, in a year.
That amounts to almost
8,400 pounds of food.
Wow! What an appetite!

Apart from humans
even chimpanzees can
learn to recognize their
own image in a mirror.

A cow can give far
more milk than a hu-
man can consume their
lifetime. Any guesses?


Almost 200,000 glasses
full of milk!

While there are so
many cows grazing in
the world, no two cows
will ever be found with
identical pattern of
spots.

A probable identity
crisis we have here!
Though named polecat,
this creature is not a cat
but a nocturnal weasel-
species in Europe.

Is a zebra black


with white stripes, or
white with black
stripes? Any guesses?
Well, it's white with
black stripes.

Talk about noise
pollution in the jun-
gles! A lion's roar is so
loud that it can heard
upto a distance of five
miles.

Cheetahs maybe
large and fast, but when
they roar they chirp.
This sounds more like a
bird or a yelping dog.


Beware, it is loud
enough to be heard up
to a mile away.

On an average a hen
lays 19 dozen eggs in a
year.

The small intestine
of an ostrich measures
upto 46-feet in length.

Your pet cat can
scare a black bear. The
big fellow will run up a
tree to save itself from
the little domestic crea-
ture. Meow, meow!


As I

See It



By Chairman
Rodney Barreto

Fishing Event To Boost
Conservation,
Hatchery Effort
The thrill of landing a big saltwater fish lures
many avid anglers to pursue Florida's great sport-
fishing opportunities. Most anglers want these expe-
riences to be available in the future, too. So, when an
occasion to pursue big fish coincides with a chance
to contribute to the future of fishing in Florida, you
can imagine that there is a lot of interest.
That is exactly what is expected with the up-
coming Big Reds Tournament on Saturday, Nov. 13,
in the Indian River Lagoon on Florida's Atlantic
coast.
The Wildlife Foundation of Florida is hosting
the Big Reds Tournament to raise awareness about
the Florida Marine Fisheries Enhancement Initia-
tive and to create an opportunity for anglers to help
develop East Coast hatcheries. The Foundation, the
Florida Fish and Wildlife Conservation Commission
(FWC) and their partners in the initiative are creat-
ing a network of statewide hatcheries to provide fish
for the present and the future. This public and pri-
vate partnership was established to help maintain
healthy populations of Florida's marine sport fish.
The Initiative is building on the stock-enhance-
ment program begun by the FWC in the late 1980s.
FWC researchers at the Stock Enhancement Re-
search Facility in Port Manatee have raised and re-
leased more than 6 million juvenile redfish on
Florida's Atlantic and Gulf coasts.
To ensure that hatchery-raised fish do not harm
wild stocks, researchers monitor the health and ge-
netic diversity of these fish. Ongoing research con-
ducted by FWC scientists and their partners
continues to move Florida in the direction of devel-
oping marine fisheries stock to complement other
fisheries management tools, such as fishing regula-
tions and habitat restoration.
One of the initial steps in establishing an East
Coast hatchery is to collect a breeding stock. For
this purpose, the FWC and its partners need to col-
lect mature, healthy fish from Florida's East Coast.
To accomplish this task, the Florida Marine Fish-
eries Enhancement Initiative created a unique op-
portunity for anglers to participate in the effort -
The Big Reds Tournament.
The tournament invites registered anglers to
collect live, healthy redfish from the Indian River
Lagoon. An event like this requires some special
planning and some special rules. Since the goal of
the tournament is to collect live fish that will be
transferred to hatchery tanks, it is critical that par-
ticipants handle the fish they catch carefully and
properly.
Participating anglers will be provided with an
FWC Special Activity License to allow for harvest of
over-the-slot-limit redfish for hatchery purposes,
and they will be required to attend a briefing that in-
cludes fish-handling guidelines. Chase boats in the
tournament fishing areas will pick up the fish from
the anglers and place them in onboard livewells or
holding nets. After the event, trained personnel will
safely transport the fish to their destination.
Partner organizations assisting the Wildlife
Foundation of Florida and the FWC with this effort
include Hubbs-SeaWorld Research Institute, Harbor
Branch at Florida Atlantic University, Mote Marine
Laboratory and the Florida Institute of Technology
The guiding theme for the Florida Marine Fish-
eries Enhancement Initiative is ensuring Florida's
saltwater resources continue to provide great fish-
ing opportunities for current and future anglers.
For more information about the initiative and the
tournament, visit www.MyFMFEI.org.

A rat can last
� longer
without
. water
Than a
Camel


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I


An Incredible Journey:


L-The Monarch Butterfly







www.greenepublishing.com


18 Madison Enterprise-Recorder


Friday, October 29, 2010


Community Banking for the 21st Century


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OThe City Of
Madison &
City Manager
Harold Emrich


participated in the
Jake Sullivan
Golf Tournamenti


Jak e


Sullivan



Gol f -. .


Tournament


Mclnnis, Sykes Win


Jake Sullivan


Golf Tournament


By Jacob Bembry
Greene Publishing, Inc.
Mac McInnis and Tom Sykes won the low gross
division in the Jake Sullivan Golf Tournament for
the second year in a row. The tournament was
named after the son of Liz and the late Jimmy Sulli-
van, whose life ended too soon after a battle with
cancer.
Local golfers Chad Smith and his father, Randy
Smith, placed second in the low gross division. The
division is open to those players, playing without a
golfing handicap.
Brian Vaughn and Paul Davidson finished third
in the division.
Mike Norfleet and his son, Eric Norfleet, fin-
ished third in the low gross division.
Gard Gardner and Bailey Browning walked
away as champions of the low net division of the
tournament.
Keith Gibson and Trey Spencer were second in
the low net division.
Steve Johnson and Thad Johnson took third


place honors in the low net division.
Jarrod Sullivan and Brian Bibb finished fourth
in the low net division. Jarrod is the brother of Jake
Sullivan, whom the tournament is named for.
Congratulations to all the winners and a big
thanks to all who showed up to make this year's
tournament another memorable event.


Gordon Tractor, Inc
491 SW Range Ave. Madison, [FL 915-2245
CemUOJ I I [c1c U Us] IcW&mAi Kef
Ncw 0 *iroI Ipmcnt


rjZ,#NEW HOLLAD

J14%


Congratulations To All
Participants At The
Jake Sullivan
Golf Tournament


Photo submitted
Leigh Barfield, left, proudly holds her grandson, Wiley Barfield
during the Jake Sullivan Golf Tournament, as Terri Rykerd sits at
right.


Photo submitted
Zane Barfield takes a swing at the
ball during the Jake Sullivan Golf
Tournament.


Great Players,
Great
Tournament!


Congratulations

con 2AU,! s
,0m;, t

I: ;ii : : iII,. j i,,,,,, . . .. : .II


Randy Smith gets Photo submitted
ready to line up the ball
during the Jake Sullivan From left to right Chad Arnold, Bart Latner, Ben Jones, Jarrod Sullivan,
Golf Tournament. Brian Bibb and Doug Bailey participated in the Jake Sullivan Golf Tournament.
Jarrod is the brother of the late Jake Sullivan.


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PHARMACY

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24/7 Emergency Service
Tires Oil Changes
Towing * Used Cars
Hwy. 53 South * Madison, FL 32340
850-973-8546


and Pawn

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850-973-2701
_ jAlan Sowell, owner









www.greenepublishing.com


Friday, October 29, 2010


Congratulations To All Involved In
The Jake Sullivan
Golf Tournament!


MADISON AUTO PARTS
305 S. Duval St. * Madison
850-973-2275


I ' l


Madison Enterprise-Recorder 19


Jackson's 4
Drug Store
(- --1 il- FL
Greenville. FL I
S 850-9 48-:3011 (


Danny Jackson, R.Ph


More Photos from Jake Sullivan
Golf Tournament Page 18


Photo submitted
Chad Smith looks in the distance,..
as he gets ready to take a shot during Photo submitted
the Jake Sullivan Golf Tournament. Jessica Stanton and Brian Tyler relax during the Jake Sullivan
Golf Tournament.


Photo submilled
Tom Sykes stands looking at
the golf course. He and his part-
ner, Mac Mclnnis. won the low
gross division of the Jake Sullivan
Tournament.


Pholo submitted
Chuck Mays takes a practice swing during
the Jake Sullivan Golf Tournament.


R Brief HistorP of G01of

Source: www.tourcanada.corn


Congratulations
To All Participants In The Recent
Jake Sullivan Golf Tournament!


People You Know. A Bank You Can Trust.
Madison County

A0 Community Balnk
Op 301 East Base St. * Madison, Florida 32340
850-973-2400 * Fax 850-973-8161
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ffI Hours: Drive-Thru......Mon.-Fri. 9am-6pm * Sat. 9am-12pm









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850-973-4088


How the Game
Evolved
There is general
agreement that the Scots
were the earliest of golf
addicts but who actually
invented the game is
open to debate. We know
that golf has existed for
at least 500 years be-
cause James II of Scot-
land, in an Act of
Parliament dated March
6, 1457, had golf and foot-
ball banned because
these sports were inter-
fering too much with
archery practice sorely
needed by the loyal de-
fenders of the Scottish
realm! It has been sug-
gested that bored shep-
herds tending flocks of
sheep near St. Andrews
became adept at hitting
rounded stones into rab-
bits holes with their
wooden crooks. And so a
legend that persists to
this day was born!
Various forms of
games resembling golf
were played as early as
the fourteenth century
by sportsmen in Hol-
land, Belgium and
France as well as in Scot-
land. But it was a keen
Scottish Baron, James
VI, who brought the
game to England when
he succeeded to the Eng-
lish throne in 1603. For
many years the game
was played on rough ter-
rain without proper
greens, just crude holes
cut into the ground
where the surface was
reasonably flat!


Early Equipment
Thii very earliest
cl' IL, makers were
thought to be the skilled
craftsmen who proi:,iiuei
bows and artro-s a"ml
other implements- o-f
war! The first authentic
record of a cluLb makers
was in 160.!: \hen
William Mayne \a. ap-).
pointed to the oiurt otf
James I of En-2lamI to
make golf clubs 6:fr t ihe
king and his Ioherts'
Two Scottish c-luLi mak.
ers are recoglnzeil f'roiin
the late 1600-. Animlre
Dickson of Liith anmi
Henry Mill .:f St An.
drews. These cluLibs fea-
tured carved \:,:,lenn
heads of bei:ch. hoilly.
dogwood, pear o:i, apple
and spliced into shafts :if
ash or hazel to .i-\e the-
club more \ hip Im
provements were mili:-
by filling the bai:ck :if the
head with le:ai amli Li
putting insert-s iif
leather, horn oiir Lioni:
into the club fa.:e In
time, skilleil Llak-k.
smiths of th-e i ai tiook
on the challen-ze :if for' -
ing iron faced cluLibs. mi
tially without *r,:,es."
to provide miore' loft f':r i
shorter shots The ear.li-
est balls werei- han
stitched leather. paiine
stakingly stuff eil \with
boiled feathers' In 11hi1x.
James I of En.-lamI ic.miii.
missioned James- Mel\ ill
and an associate to:,make
feathery balls t:ir thep
court. It was an ex\lu.-
sive grant for 21 \eatr-


with the balls stamped
by Melvill and any other
ball found in the King-
dom not bearing his
trademark \ere connfis-
cated' Youi ma: \well be
surprised at the ldis-
tances achieved Li, these
feathery balls In Idr
weatherr , a \"ell struck
feather Lall could travel
liso yards i 16. inm' Liut
\ hen \vet only about 150
yarls 1.:5 in' H\ m ever.
thle feathery [ball re-
mained kin.2 until the
middle :of thle l'9th entut
ri In 1,-18. a .,olfin; clel r
'\ man fr'i m St
Andlrets. the Reverend
Adam Paterson. exper-
mientel \ ith a suiLbstance
fri'llm India called 'utta.-
peLrcha It hiadI Leen sent
tO: him as pad-ding cover
in- a 2ift andlI he fioiun
that the material could
Lite softened \ ith heatI
and then inoldedl into a
hard Lball The Ulttt aos it
"\as kniot\n "\\as lit anll
instant success- as tlhe
sm::tlh all tended to:
iltiuck in tIlight Player-s
siO11n t'6:,uni that its per.
fI, llman e l timpi'i:i\el l at
thie enLd i:f a round thenn
the Lball received iiso:ime
nicks and scratches
Therei:.re. ne\o lt minolded
bLalls \were sci:iredl all
:over lvilth a saddller's
hanmmer \ ith suci h 'gol: :
plain' results that tlhe
demise otf the feathery
\as, certain
The *.uItta-percia
ball lasted t':,r approxl.
mately ..- years until
succeeded lby the Haskell


ball in 1903. An Ameri-
can dentist, Dr. Coburn
Haskell, ran some ex-
periments by tightly
\\rappl -] a liquidtl filled
rubbe\l"r core \"ith
strips :of elastl then
co e 'riire it \ ith a zuLtta-
pericha casin-_ Niorth
Amnerian golfers be.an
to take thie ne ball se'i-
,usly \when Walter
Travis. or'iznally from
Australia. \\on thle 1901
Ulnitedl States Animateur
Champinlonship usin'
the Haskell Liall When
Alex Herk \on thle 1902
Brntish Open Chanmpi
onslip aain uslinl the
Haskell ball. g;ilt'ers
everywvlhere dropped tlhe
.2utty and claLmouredl fti:
the Haskell'
Modern balls have i
more durable coer of
balata or surlin and
\ari:,tus sold core balls
\i lth nef \ sy nthet' ' s
have become p)opuLlar
As \vell. \e hia\e seen
thie art o:f club miakin-j
'20 froml thle :,l.21in al
o\\i:en clubs. to 'ioroewl
irlns.M then steel shafts
and finally all manner
:of metal heads \ ith
many types of synthetI0
shafts Technoloy has
d1 :one \,:,inders t':.r the
average .:,lfer but prao.
ticle. dledlicatl:ion and ra
talent still remain a 'iac
t or as i ltnessedl by
Gre.: Normialn's amaz.
inl: 6.!: at Au'Justa O1:1
April 11. 19961. lurinj
the first round of the
LiS lMasters Champi.
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BLACK


Friday, October 29, 2010


HEP ANE


Licensed Junk Dealer
I Buy Junk vehicles and
heavy metal, free removal.

Other Services Available
Mowing, bush hogging,
clean up, etc
Call Kevin @
850-210-3137
6/23, rmtn, n/c


I CAN DO
Artificial Insemination and
Embryo Transfer. Certified in
AI through ABS and ET
through Texas A&M
850-661-6868

6/23, rt, n/c

I build Sheds, Decks,
Well Houses & Ramps
Call Bob
850-242-9342
6/30, rmn, c

DUNN'S
Lawn Mower Repair
WELDING
New & Used Parts
Senior Citizen Discounts
Other Services Available
Mowing, Pressure Cleaning
& Clean-up
850-973-4723
2089 NE State Road 6
Madison, FL 32340
ANYTHING LEFT OVER 7 DAYS
WILL BE SOLD
rtin, i/c





Wanted: Chickens, turkeys,
guineas and peafowl.
850-661-6868
rtn, n/c

Wanted: BAND SAWMILL
CALL 850-973-4004. IF NO
ANSWER, PLEASE LEAVE
NAME, TELEPHONE NUMBER
AND INFO ABOUT THE MILL
rtn, i/c


Call 973-4141
to Place Your Ad!





Christmas Trees For Sale:
Beautiful Frasier Fir
Christmas Trees. 5'-6'
$45; 6'-7' $55; 7'-8' $65;
8'9' $95; 9'-10' $130; and
10'12' $165. Trees must
be ordered by November
5th. We will deliver them
to you on December 1st.
Call 973-3497.

10/29- 11/5, n/c

Children's Dresses...

Size 3 - white long dress,
worn as flower girl dress, se-
quin/beadwork all on bodice,
sequin/beadwork/appliques
on bottom, built in crinoline.
-$50

Size 4 - off white dress,
worn as flower girl dress,
lace work around
bodice, pretty lace work at
bottom, cap sleeves - $25

Size 7-8 - off white dress,
worn as a flower girl dress,
overlay of lace
over entire dress, probably
knee to calf length - $25

Size 8 - white, long dress,
lace around neck with deco-
rative bodice - $25

Size 16 - white long pageant
gown, cap sleeves, white se-
quin work across entire
bodice and sleeves, buttons
around neck with circular
cut-out on back, beautiful
gown - $100

Teen dresses..

Size 7-8 - Kelly green gown,
lace overlay - $40
Size 8 - red gown, se-
quin/bead work around
bodice - $50

Size 14 (child's size 14 but
dress is for a teen division
approximately 13-15)-
GORGEOUS lime green


dress, strapless but with
spaghetti straps that criss
cross across the back, se-
quins spotted across the en-
tire gown, built in crinoline -
absolutely gorgeous. - $300
(paid over $500 for it)

Call 850-973-3497
and leave message.
3/3, rti, n/c


Woodburning Stove Brand New
Call 929type $100 3/2 doublewide, set-up &
delivery for only $33,597,
10/29- 11/10,pd call eric @ 386-752-8196 or
jetdec @windstream.net


Large refrigerator
old), 2 large business
bedroom set which
bed, dresser, 2 nigh
and a small desk. 91


(1 month
ss desks,
includes


9/29 - 10/27, c


t stands No Money Down
29-4752 $O down if you own your
own land! Interest rates as
10/27 11/3,pd low as 5% and payments of
$399.00 a month! Call Eric
I^ @ 386-752-1454 or
jetdec@windstream.net


Bargain Building Sale
(Closeout) 36x51
Reg $15,991 Now $9,752
72x90 Reg $44,297 Now
$29,513 Other Limited
(Closeout) Deals Available
Call to Reserve
www.sunwardsteel.com
Source# 1IU
352-353-4047
10/27, 11/3, pd




Clean as new. Two story, 3
BR, 2 baths, formal LR &
DR. 1705 Sq. Ft. New
Kitchen, Range, Ref, D/W,
G/D. Oak Floor downstairs,
Heart Pine upstairs. 2 Central
H&A. Yard maint. included.
ADULT FAMILY. No pets.
$700 rent and deposit. Good
credit req. 205 NE Shelby Ave.
Madison. Call George 973-
8583 or 557-0994.
10/27-rmt, c

Mobile Home For Rent
2 bedroom, remodeled
973-2504
10/27, rmtn, c

For Rent: 2 bedroom mobile
home, remodeled
Call 869-0916
9/10, rmtn, c
1 bedroom, 1 bath house,
large living room/dining
room, screened porch,
storage shed, double car-
port, private, no pets, near
Blue Springs off Hwy 6. 1
year lease with references.
$550 per month, $550 se-
curity deposit, 423-845-
0590
9/22, rtn,

Madison Heights
Apartments
1,2,3 & 4 bedroom apts.
Section 8 Housing designed
for low income families
150 SW Burngardner Dr.
Madison, FL
Phone 850-973-4290
TDD 711
Equal Housing
Opportunity


outhem lilas of

00adison Op8artmensll


Rental assistance may be
available. HUD vouchers
accepted. 1, 2, & 3 BR
HC & non-HC accessible
apts. Call 850-973-8582,
TDD/TTY 711. 315 SW
Lawson Circle,
Madison, FL 32340.
Equal Housing
Opportunity
rtn, c


Greenville Pointe

phents

$199 Move-In Special!!
1, 2 & 3 BR HC & non-
HC accessible apts.
Rental assistance may be
available. HUD vouchers
accepted. Call 850-948-
3056. TDD/TTY 711.
192 NW Greenville
Pointe Trail, Greenville,
FL 32331.
Equal Housing
Opportunity
rtn, c


Cambridge Manor
Apartments designed for
Senior's and Disabled.
1 & 2BR
HUD vouchers accept-
ed Call 850-973-3786-
TTY Acs 711.
404 SW Sumatra Rd,
Madison
This institution is an
Equal Opportunity
Provider and Employer



EQUAL HOUSING
OPPORTUNITY
rtmcc


9/29 - 10/27, c


"Free Free Free"
For the month of October
only, purchase a new home
and get free septic & power
package, call Eric @
386-752-1454 or
jetdec @windstream.net
9/29 - 10/27, c

Manufactured Homes: Buy,
sell, trade. New, used. All
price ranges. Starting
$3500.00 including delivery.
Pat Riley 386-344-5024 days
9 am to 6 pm
10/13, rtn, c


Professional Off
rent on RangeS
Call
850-973-990





U."10 1 ,


ices for The City of Madison is accepting applications for 2 full-
Street time Fire Fighters with the following qualifications: Appli-
cants must be at least 19 years of age and a citizen of
09 the United States, possess a valid FLORIDA DRIVER'S LI-
CENSE, must be a High School Graduate, and must pass a
10/20 - 11/9, c drug test, background check, a physical examination and vi-
sion test. The applicant must be in excellent physical condi-
tion and the applicant must have certification as a Florida
Firelighter. The applicant must also be a non-user of
tobacco products,


Commercial/Industrial
Property
with state highway frontage.
Corner lots. Fronts both
Harvey Greene Dr.
& Highway 53 South.
Enterprise Zone
Natural gas line, 8 inch wa-
ter main, access to city utili-
ties, fire hydrant, and service
from two power companies.
Property has easy access to
1-10, via SR 53 & SR 14.
Will build to suit tenant or
short or long term lease.
Call Tommy Greene 850-
973-4141

rtn, I/c


Drive a Little, Save a Lot!
New 2011 32 wide 3 bed- Spaghetti House
room starting at $29,900. We ready to be rented, leased or
mean Business! Call now sold, call Diane at
386-352-5355 860-459-4269
10/13, rtn, c 10/29,


Land Home Packages
starting at $39,900 with as
little as 10k down, bad credit
ok. Call Nathan
386-623-7495
10/13, rtn,


5 bedroom 3 bath
New never lived in, c
sale just 55k and it's
Call 386-623-42


N eed a GreenHome Energy
Star, call us, great rates on
insurance 758-9538
10/13- 11/5, n/ce


Energy Star Homes
New ready to deliver. Great
rates on insurance
758-9538
10/13- 11/5, n/c

New Homes
$79,900, Palm Harbor loaded
Call 888-313-2899
10/13- 11/5, n/c

32 x 80 Palm Harbor
$79,900 4 bedroom, 2 bath
758-9538
10/13 - 11/5, n/c

32 x 60 Palm Harbor
$63,900, Call
758-9538
10/13- 11/5, n/c


Buy, Sell or
Trade In The
Classifieds
Call 973-4141
To Place
Your Ad Today


County Camp Road, 1.8
acres, city water, cleared.
Owner Financing with
$2,500 down, $229/ month.
Call Chip Beggs
850-973-4116.

8/18, rtn,

1/2 acre buildable rural lot
for sale. Well, Pole, canopy
road frontage, 535 SW Bryan
Earnhardt Rd., Madison
$13,000. 850-584-6880

10/13 - 11/3, pd





For Sale:
House & Lot
In the Town of Suwannee
was $135,000, Now $99,000.
2 BR/1 BA. Fully Furnished,
New Metal Roof, and New
Paint. Utility Building with
Washer and Dryer. Nice Fruit
Trees. 386-719-0421
rtin, In/c


Piano lessons are no
Home offered for individual
lose out are beginners or vete
yours. players who wish to
218 polish their skills. Le
are one-on-one and r
10/13, rtn, c ably priced! For mor
nation, please call (8
464-0114 or (850) 9-


Minature daschund
sale. 9 weeks old, ca
more info, 850-973-(
leave message




g^^q


)w being
ls who
ran
build or
lessons


Job applications are available upon request from the office of
the Fire Chief, Alfred Martin at 253 SW Horry Avenue,
Madison, Florida 32340.

We will be accepting applications for this position from
Monday, October 25, 2010, through Friday October 29,
2010.

The City of Madison is an Equal Opportunity Employer and
recognizes veteran's preference.
10/27,c


$$AVON$$
Earn 50%, only $10 for
starter kit! Call Today
850-570-1499 or visit
www.youravon.com/tdavies
10/20 - ritn,


Movie Extras to stand in the
backgrounds for a major film
production, earn up to $200
per day, experience not re-
quired. 877-718-7069
10/20 - 11/9, pd

The Third Judicial Circuit
currently has the following
positions available: (2) Digi-
tal Court Reporters, Lake
City For more information
go to: www.jud3.flcourts.org


10/27, 11/3, c


Call 973-4141
to Place Your Ad!


Experienced Mechanic
Needed for general farm
equipment. Ideal applicant is
dependable and trustworthy.
Welding and mechanical ex-
perience needed. Compensa-
tion equivalent to experience.
Excellent opportunity with a
drug-free workplace. Please
fax resume to 850-971-0006

7/21, rt, n/c


Mystery Shoppers
earn up to $150 per day un-
der cover shoppers needed to
judge retail and dining estab-
lishments. No experience
required. Call
888-731-1180
10/6 -10/27, pd

Nursing Instructor Position
for North Florida Communi-
ty College in Perry Florida.
See www.nfcc.edu for de-
tails.
10/27. 11/3,


eason- The Pinetta Vol. Fire Dept. along with Hickory Hill Auc-
e infor- tions is sponsoring an Estate/Charity Auction & More on Sat-
850) urday, Nov. 6th starting at 11:00a.m. at the Pinetta
73-4622. Community Center on the corner of Edelweiss St and Em-
6/18, AnrWi press Tree Ave. in Pinetta, FL. Lunch and snacks will be
available throughout the day.
* This is one Auction you don't want to miss. This amazing
collection has items from around the world such as Indian ar-
tifacts, jewelry, military, wrought iron, nice older furniture,
vintage record players, nautical antiques, McCoy, pie safes,
old trunks, tools, and Christmas deco. Hundreds of item to
s for must to list!
all for To view some of the items go to
6678, www.hickoryhillauctions.com
10% buyers premium - AU 3968/AB2881
100% of this Auction will go to restore the Pinetta Communi-
9/29, rtn, n/c ty Center which was built in 1959.
For more information contact PFV at 850-241-2289 or 850-
.R 869-0028.


10/27, 11/3, c


Granny's Indoor Yard
Sale Fri. & Sat 8:00 am -
until! Items brought in &
sold by the public, call in
advance to rent a table
($10.00 per day/per table)
Sell your unwanted items.
Call Granny @ 850-973-
3500, Thurs., Fri., & Sat.
Granny's Auction House
201 SW Rutledge St.,
Madison, Fl
10/13- 11/10, c


Ban F orces Sal' - Wed. Nvember1t h

Lake Burton, GA
No Minimum! No Reserve!
* Luxury Estate - 4 BR, 4/2 BA
* Elevator, Billiard Rm, Wine
Cellar, 4 Fireplaces and more
* Golf, Spa & Sports Complex,
Lake Access, Security & More


Lake Rabun, GA
2� Acre Lakefront Compound
* Main House, 3 Bedroom, 3 Bath
* Pavilion with Guest Suite, Great
Room, Kitchen, & Sun Rm
* Carriage House, 1 BR & 1.5 BA
* Tennis Court and Boat House
call for a FREE brochure
877-641-2851
GrandEstatesAuctio n.com


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The
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& Madison
Enterprise Recorder


PPO OA


BLACK


GRAND ESTATES
AUCTION COMPANY*


Deadline For Classifieds
(850) 973-4141
CLASSIFI DS 3:00 p.m. Every Monday


I FOR SALE I


OBILE HOMES
FOR SALE
mi


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Friday, October 29, 2010


www.greenepublishing.com


Madison Enterprise-Recorder * 21


LEG~ALI


STATE OF FLORIDA
DEPARTMENT OF COMMUNITY AFFAIRS
NOTICE OF INTENT TO FIND THE
CITY OF MADISON
COMPREHENSIVE PLAN AMENDMENTS IN COMPLIANCE
DOCKET NO. 10-1-NOI-4004-(A)-(I)
The Department gives notice of its intent to find the Amendment
to the Comprehensive Plan for City of Madison adopted by Ordinance No.
2010-12 on September 14, 2010, IN COMPLIANCE, pursuant to Sections
163.3184, 163.3187 and 163.3189, ES.
The adopted City of Madison Comprehensive Plan Amendments
and the Department's Objections, Recommendations and Comments Report,
(if any), are available for public inspection Monday through Friday, except
for legal holidays, during normal business hours, at the City of Madison,
City Hall, 109 West Rutledge Street, Madison, Florida 32340.
Any affected person, as defined in Section 163.3184, ES., has a
right to petition for an administrative hearing to challenge the proposed
agency determination that the Amendments to the City of Madison Compre-
hensive Plan is In Compliance, as defined in Subsection 163.3184(1), ES.
The petition must be filed within twenty one (21) days after publication of
this notice, and must include all of the information and contents described in
Uniform Rule 28-106.201, F.A.C. The petition must be filed with the Agency
Clerk, Department of Community Affairs, 2555 Shumard Oak Boulevard,
Tallahassee, Florida 32399 2100, and a copy mailed or delivered to the local
government. Failure to timely file a petition shall constitute a waiver of any
right to request an administrative proceeding as a petitioner under Sections
120.569 and 120.57, F.S. If a petition is filed, the purpose of the administra-
tive hearing will be to present evidence and testimony and forward a recom-
mended order to the Department. If no petition is filed, this Notice of Intent
shall become final agency action.
If a petition is filed, other affected persons may petition for leave
to intervene in the proceeding. A petition for intervention must be filed at
least twenty (20) days before the final hearing and must include all of the in-
formation and contents described in Uniform Rule 28 106.205, EA.C. A pe-
tition for leave to intervene shall be filed at the Division of Administrative
Hearings, Department of Management Services, 1230 Apalachee Parkway,
Tallahassee, Florida 32399 3060. Failure to petition to intervene within the
allowed time frame constitutes a waiver of any right such a person has to re-
quest a hearing under Sections 120.569 and 120.57, F.S., or to participate in
the administrative hearing.
After an administrative hearing petition is timely filed, media-
tion is available pursuant to Subsection 163.3189(3)(a), ES., to any affected
person who is made a party to the proceeding by filing that request with the
administrative law judge assigned by the Division of Administrative Hear-
ings. The choice of mediation shall not affect a party's right to an adminis-
trative hearing.

-s- Mike McDaniel, Chief
Office of Comprehensive Planning
Department of Community Affairs
2555 Shumard Oak Boulevard
Tallahassee, Florida 32399 2100
10/29


Lake Burton, GA
No Minimum! No Reserve!
* Luxury Estate - 4 BR, 4/2 BA
* Elevator, Billiard Rm, Wine
Cellar, 4 Fireplaces and more
* Golf, Spa & Sports Complex,
Lake Access, Security & More


GRAND ESTATES
AUCTION COMPANY'


Lake Rabun, GA
2� Acre Lakefront Compound
* Main House, 3 Bedroom, 3 Bath
* Pavilion with Guest Suite, Great
Room, Kitchen, & Sun Rm
* Carriage House, 1 BR & 1.5 BA
* Tennis Court and Boat House
call fora FREE brochure
877-641-2851
GrandEstatesAuction.corn


Legal Notice
Madison Superstorage, 298 SW Martin Luther King Drive, Madison, Flori-
da and Jasper Superstorage, 1213 US HWY 129N, Jasper, Florida, will have
a liquidation sale on delinquent storage units on Nov 6, 2010. Storage units
to be sold will be, in Madison are, Kevin Soloman Unit # 10B, Diane Whis-
nant Unit #11A, Bonita McQuay Unit # 7H and Coretta DavisUnit #4H In
Jasper, LaShoun Williams Unit #8 & 9, Jani Rackley Unit #18, Amanda Mu-
sic Unit #52, Rose James Unit # 70, Contents are believed to be household
items.
10/22, 10/29











(II







GREENE %:




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Greene Publishing, Inc.
P.O. Drawer 772 * Madison, FL 32341
With money order or check payment
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amount for the In or Out-of-County rate

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: Name:_____________________
i Address:

M City:
State: Zip:
Phone:
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CHECK O UT OIkim UR CLASSIlF IED
SECTIN ON AG


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om
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AIRLINES ARE HIR-
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approved program. Fi-
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- Housing available.
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AC - $1,125/AC Where
will you hunt this sea-
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owner now! (866)275-
0442


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HAPPY BIRTHDAY ADS

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- P $25!

*

Wish someone a Happy Birthday in
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The Enterprise-Recorder.
Call Mary Ellen, Jeanette or Dorothy

973-4141


I~II~IBUMOU #BLACK


MAG1?NI\TA


CALL EMERALD TO LIST YOUR
CLASSIFIED STATE-WIDE AT
850-973-4141


n-- .!


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